Nikon F25B user manual

User manual for the device Nikon F25B

Device: Nikon F25B
Size: 10,69 MB
Date of adding : 2014-02-05 15:23:35
Number of pages: 48
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Nikon F25B user manual
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Summaries

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Abstracts of contents
Summary of the content on the page No. 1

Summary of the content on the page No. 2

NOMENCLATURE Finder mounting clam ps Maximum aperture indicator Shutter-speed dial Extra-long exposure scale EE aperture control contacts Shutter-speed scale Threaded sync terminal Neckstrap eyelet Mirror lockup lever Lens mounting index Depth-of-field preview button Lens release button Self-timer EE aperture control coupling Timer index Reflex mirror Timer scale Meter coupling pin Lens mountin Tripod socket Motor drive shutter-release coupling Sa ttery cha mber Motor drive

Summary of the content on the page No. 3

F ocusi ng ri ng Aperture/Distance scale index Depth-of-field ind icators Meter coupling prong Distance scale Finder release lever Aperture ring ASA film-speed scale External "correct exposure" indicator ASA film-speed index ring Ready-light contact Shutter-release button T-L fingerguard Film rewind knob Film rewind crank Frame counter A ccessory shoe Shutter-speed dial lock Hot-shoe contact Film ad vance lever Finder release button Illuminator switch Eyepiece shutter control Viewfin

Summary of the content on the page No. 4

CONTENTS Foreword ...... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .. 5 Metering range . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 24 Preparation for use . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 Extreme low-light metering ......... 25 Installing the batteries ...... . . ..... 6 Time exposures . .... .. .. . . . . . . .. 25 Checking the batteries. . . . . . . . . . . .. 6 Eyepiece shutter operation . . . . . . . . .. 26 Loading the film ................ , 7 High-contrast lighting situations ...... 26 Prior to shooting

Summary of the content on the page No. 5

FOREWORD The Nikon F2SB Photomic camera offers the serious photographer the ultimate in quality, performance, con­ venience and versatility. At the same time, it is engineer­ ed to take the guesswork out of photography with auto­ matic features anyone can learn to use in minutes. To get the most out of your Nikon F2SB Photomic, study the instructions carefully and practice using the controls before you load any film in the camera. Keep this book­ let handy for ready reference until you have

Summary of the content on the page No. 6

PREPARATION FOR USE Insta ll ing the Batteries Checking the Batteries The exposure meter in the Photomic finder is powered The camera's film-advance lever serves as the ON-OFF by two high-performance silver-oxide batteries mounted switch for the Photomic finder. Thus, to check battery in the battery chamber in the baseplate of the camera. power, perform the following: Pullout the lever just far To install the batteries, first remove the battery chamber enough to uncover the red meter ON ind

Summary of the content on the page No. 7

place a nd insert the end of the film leader into any of Loading the Film the slots in the film take-up spool. If necessary, release Fold out the OIC key at the baseplate of the camera a nd 0 the shutter and, then, stro ke the fi lm-advance lever slow­ turn it counterclockwise 180 until the arrow po ints to ly to make sure that the leader winds smoothly on the the "0" (open) mark and the camera back pops open. spool and that the film edge perforat ions engage with Pull up the rewind knob

Summary of the content on the page No. 8

PREPARATION FOR USE- continued advancing the f ilm, check that the rewind crank turns in Prior to Shooting the direc tion opp osite th e arrow. Crank rotation indi ca­ Fo ld out the rewind crank and turn it gentl y in the di­ tes that the film has been loaded prope rl y and is being rection of the engraved arrow until you feel a sl ight ten­ advanced. Then, fo ld the crank flat fo r storage. sion; this tension indi cates that there is no more slack in After adva ncing th e film two frames

Summary of the content on the page No. 9

Setting the Film Speed Memo Holder A special holder is provided on the camera back for con­ The camera's exposure meter must be adjusted to the venient storage of information pertinent to the photo­ speed of the film in use to ensure correct measurement; graphy. A piece of paper or the end-flap torn from the thus, a film-speed scale (ASA graduations) and an index film carton can be inserted to serve as a reminder of the ring are provided on the finder. To adjust, lift the milled film type,

Summary of the content on the page No. 10

OPERATION OF CAMERA CONTROLS Setting the Shutter Speed of fro m 1/80 sec . to 1/2000 sec. are usable. At the "8" setting, the shutter speed remains open as long as the The Nikon F2S8 Photom ic camera can be set to the de­ shutter-release button is depressed. (See "Flash Synchro­ ~ired shutter speed either before or after the shutter is nization" on page 34 for additional information on flash wound. Speeds of from 1 second to 1/2000 second are photography.) set via the shutter-speed select

Summary of the content on the page No. 11

Film-Advance Lever Frame Counter The film-advance lever simu ltaneously advances the film, The frame counter operates automatically to show how many frames have been exposed. When the camera back cocks the shutter and operates the frame counter. It is opened for loading, the cou nter is reset to the "5" also switches on the exposure meter in the Photomic (start) position, two frames before "0". Once the finder. To advance the film, stroke the lever with the camera is loaded and the back

Summary of the content on the page No. 12

OPERATION OF CAMERA CONTROLS-continued T-L Fingerguard Self-Timer The built-in self-timer can be used to trip the shutter The shutter-release button of the Nikon F2SB Photomic after a delay of from 2 to 10 seconds. The numbers camera is fitted with a fingerguard that also doubles as marked on the timer scale indicate the delay in seconds. the shutter operation mode selector. Set to the middle To take a picture using the self-timer to fire the camera, position, the fingerguard provides f

Summary of the content on the page No. 13

UNLOADING FILM When the frame counter indicates that the last exposure After open ing the camera back, pu II the rewind knob up has been made, or when the film-advance lever can no as far as it will go and remove the film cartridge. Note longer be stroked, the roll of film has been fully exposed that as the film advance lever is stroked for the next ex­ and it shou Id be removed. posure, the rewind button will be released to engage the To unload the camera, first press the rewind button o

Summary of the content on the page No. 14

HOLDING THE CAMERA Camera shake is one of the most common causes of un­ sharp pictures, especially at slow shutter speeds. Learn to hold the camera correctly and practice steady shutter squeezing. The photos show the best ways to hold the camera for sharp pictures. Wrap the fingers of the right hand around the camera body so that the index finger rests comfortably on the shutter-release button and the thumb fits between the camera body and the fi lm-advance lever. Position the camera so

Summary of the content on the page No. 15

SHUTTER RELEASE OPERATION For sharp pictures, correct shutler releasing is just as im­ Operation via Cable Release portant as steady camera ho lding. After adva ncing the The shutter-release button can also be operated via a fi lm to a fresh frame, the camera is set for shutter re lease cable release or similar accessory attached via the thread­ via the button provided at the upper right. When taking ed mount provided. With the cable release, operation is the picture, hold the camera stea

Summary of the content on the page No. 16

FOCUSING Focusing isdone at full aperture with Nikkor lenses fitted with an automatic diaphragm. This technique provides the brightest possib Ie images on the focusing screen for easy focusing and composing. It also minimizes depth of field so that the image snaps in and ou t of focus dis­ tinctly. The Nikon Type K screen comes with the camera as standard equipment. To focus, turn the focusing ring on the lens until the two halves of the rangefinder image coincide to form a single, cris

Summary of the content on the page No. 17

Ou t of focus In foc us 17

Summary of the content on the page No. 18

FOCUSIN G-continued I nfrared Photography Film-Plane Indicator The plane of sharpest focus for infrared light is slightly Under various precision shooting situations, such as more distant than its counterpart for visible light as seen close-up photography, it is often necessary to measure through the camera's viewfinder. Thus, for sharpest the film-to-subject distance to ensure the sharpest focus. focus in infrared photography, adjustments must be The camera's film plane is indicated by the

Summary of the content on the page No. 19

DEPTH OF FIELD Depth of field refers to the zone of acceptable focus ex­ tending in front of, and behind, the plane of sharpest focus. Within this zone, image blur is negligible and everything may be considered as being in sharp focus. Three factors greatly influence the depth of field : the focal length of the lens in use, the camera-to-subject distance, and the taking aperture. The smaller the aper­ ture and the shorter the focal length of the lens, the greater the depth of field. Also,

Summary of the content on the page No. 20

DEPTH OF FIELD-continued Depth-of-Field Indicators Depth of field can be read directly from the distance scale in meters or feet with the aid of the color-coded depth-of-field indicators engraved on the lens barrel. Each pair of colored lines on either side of the central distance scale index line corresponds to fjnumbers of the same color on the aperture scale. To find the depth of field at a particu lar aperture, first focus the lens on the su bject while looking through the viewfinde


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