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This camera was originally called the Kiev 6C with a shutter release button activated by the left hand, and accepting both 220 and 120 film.
The current Kiev 60 has a more conventional right-handed shutter release, but does not take 220 film.
The original model stayed in production until 1970.
It was replaced by the 500C/M (M for modified according to the factory), featuring an interchangeable focusing screen and an improved automatic back, the A-series film magazines.
Non coded film requires aligning the backing paper start indicator.
Bar coded film ISO can be read automatically with a range of 25 to 5000 ISO. The film transport system is motorized, with automatic advance of up to 1.6 fps. Fujica GW690 The Fujica GW690 Professional was the first to be released by Fuji in November 1978.
Features (such as interchangeable film backs) normal among medium-format cameras of the time, and others (such as exposure meters) almost universal among cameras in general are missing in the GW690 and its successors, which look rather as if a black Leica M3 with a particularly large lens (perhaps 85mm f/1.8) had been made to a much larger scale, they are therefore often called the "Texas Leica".
Early Optiper shutters only had speeds to 1/400 sec., but this was increased to 1/500 in later versions.
These features compared well with a Tessar-equipped Rolleiflex of the day, yet Autocords sold at a subtantially lower price.
The RZ67 Sekor lenses have built-in electronic leaf shutters which are cocked and triggered from the body.
Focusing is performed with a bellows on the body instead of the lenses. The camera accepts 6x7, 6x6 and 6x4.5, 120 and 220 film magazines and Polaroid as well as Quadra 72 4x5 sheet film backs. There are two versions of the 6x7 and 6x4.5 backs, the model II versions have a second film counter to always show the film count on the top.