Minolta XG-M, met MD Rokkor 28-70, Minolta flitser
LeveringOphalen of Verzenden
- Volg zending met Track & Trace
- Veilig, snel en vertrouwd versturen
Plus Manual en Minolta flitser.
Met NL originele handleiding. Deze camera komt met de bijbehorende batterijen.
Wanneer verzenden de optie is, dan zijn de kosten voor de koper. De camera wordt goed verpakt (u krijgt er een fototas bij) verzonden.
) ) bieden is natuurlijk prachtig, een mail met een serieus goed bod geniet de voorkeur, de liefhebber/kenner weet wat deze set waard is
Met auto 280 px systeem flitser
The flagship of the XG series, the XG-M, was introduced in 1981. It was a completely new design and looked like a twin sister to the Minolta X-700, introduced eight months later. It replaced the XG 9 in its markets. The XG-M was available in chrome only. The Japanese version was labelled X-70 (chrome finish only), emphasizing its position as a little sibling of the Minolta X-700, and it was introduced after the Minolta X-700.
The Minolta XG-M was a 35mm single-lens reflex camera introduced in 1981 by Minolta of Japan. It was also known as the X-70 on the Japanese market, in which it was not available until 1982. When released, it was the top model in Minolta's XG series of consumer-grade manual focus SLRs, replacing the XG-9. Changes from that model included a metered manual mode (the XG-9's meter was switched off in manual), and a revised body style with rearranged controls. This was also the first camera to use Minolta's new logo, which was used until the 2003 merger into Konica Minolta.
The XG-M supported both aperture priority autoexposure and full manual mode. For aperture priority shooting, the shutter speed dial was set to the A (auto) position. The photographer would set the aperture on the lens, which would be visible in the viewfinder by means of a small periscope beneath the image. The camera would decide on the correct shutter speed according to the reading of its center-weighted average metering. This would be displayed in the viewfinder: a column on the right of the image showed all the shutter speeds, and an LED would light next to the chosen speed. The automatically selected exposure could be adjusted by means of the exposure compensation dial on the left; compensation of plus or minus 2 stops could be selected in half-stop increments.
In manual mode, the XG-M would use that LED to display its recommended shutter speed. However, to select a shutter speed, the camera had to be removed from the eye; the speed selected was not shown in the viewfinder. Speeds between 1 second and 1/1000 second could be chosen, and there was a BULB mode for long-duration exposures.
The camera was battery dependent, needing 2 LR44 or equivalent button cells to operate.
A minimal amount of photographic flash automation was provided. With a compatible dedicated flash, the camera would be set automatically to the 1/60 second X-sync speed, and a ready light in the viewfinder would blink when the flash was charged. The photographer did have to set the correct aperture for flash photography according to subject distance; a guide was available on the back of Minolta's flashes.