Cool Digital Camera images

A few nice Digital Camera images I found:

Image from page 197 of “Wid’s Year Book 1921” (1921)
Digital Camera
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: widsyearbook192100wids
Title: Wid’s Year Book 1921
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Wid’s Films and Film Folk, Inc. Wid’s Films and Film Folk, Inc.
Subjects: Motion Pictures
Publisher: New York, Wid’s Films and Film Folk, Inc.
Contributing Library: Media History Digital Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Media History Digital Library

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Text Appearing Before Image:
s Trade Review (W), New York.Film Fun (Mo), New York.Motion Picture News (W), New York.Motion Picture Journal (Semi-mo), New York.Moving Picture, Stories (W), NewYork.Moving Picture World (W), New York.Picture Play Magazine (Mo), New York.Review (W), New York.Wids Daily (Daily), New York.Picture Play News (W) Free distribution,Rochester. Ohio Reel Facts (W). Cincinnati.Interstate Film News (W), Cleveland. PennsylvaniaPhotoplay Journal (Mo), Philadelphia.Photoplay World (Mo), Philadelphia.The Exhibitor (Semi-mo), Philadelphia.Moving Picture Hulletin (W), Pittsburgh.Texas Motion Picture Journal (W), Dallas. 193 E. RICHARDSCHAYER Photo-Dramatist 1920-21 Productions Hearts Haven B. B. Hampton The Mysterious Rider B. B. Hampton The Man of the Forest B. B. Hampton The Spenders B. B. Hampton The Killer B. B. Hampton Black Roses Hayakawa The Woman in Room 13 Goldwyn Everybodys Sweetheart Selznick The Branding Iron Goldwyn Kismet Robertson-Cole Address: BRUNTON STUDIOS Rowland V. Lee, Director

Text Appearing After Image:
Coming Releases: THE CUP OF LIFE BLIND HEARTS THE SEA LION For Thomas H. Ince, AssociatedProducers Now With Goldwyn HIS BACK AGAINST THE WHAT HO-THE COOK (by Gouverneur Morns)WALL and others. 194 STANDARDIZING PRODUCTION COSTS Producers ELsrimafe Sheeh Producer._ Producfion Dare. i. 4dmini5fr«t-ive Z Prelimmarv 3 Cast Office Mamtenance-Staff Storg Scenario Continuity, Star Leading Man. _ WomenInOenueMale Heavgnam ate Haavq _Male Character _Female Character_Male JuvenileRemale Juvenile Bits .Extras @>_ A. Studio Rent5. Direction 6 Camera T. Film 8 Laborotoru, 9. Cutting 10. TH-les I. Location 12. Wardrobe Director Assistant Director– Cameraman Second Cameraman Assistant Cameraman-Still Photographer Neoative RawStock PositiveRawStook. StillCamera and Prints__ Gross NeijativeDevelopmerrt_ Positive Working Print Sample , Additional Prints cutter- Patcher Supplies Projecting a- Cutting Room Search Permi ts and Fees .TransportationsubsistenceLi^htin^ CastpitsExtrasMake-up War

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Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.

Image from page 191 of “Wid’s Year Book 1921” (1921)
Digital Camera
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: widsyearbook192100wids
Title: Wid’s Year Book 1921
Year: 1921 (1920s)
Authors: Wid’s Films and Film Folk, Inc. Wid’s Films and Film Folk, Inc.
Subjects: Motion Pictures
Publisher: New York, Wid’s Films and Film Folk, Inc.
Contributing Library: Media History Digital Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Media History Digital Library

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Text Appearing Before Image:
cas, il Ladies H J37:36 D 20 Motion picture and the upbuilding of com-munity life. O. G. Cocks. Nat Conf SocWork 1920:311-13 Movie of the movie fan at the movies. LitDigest 68:46-8 F 26 21 Movies; comment on articles by H. T. Pul-sifer and N. A Fuessle. I. C. Mann andothers. Outlook 127:292-3 F 23 21 Original movie man and his first show. LitDigest 69:38-9 Ap 30 21 Recent motion pictures based on standard orcurrent literature or drama. Library J 46:313-14 Ap 1 21 Screen story of a pedagog captivates Japan.Cur Opinion 70:352-3 Mr 21 Wind storms made to order. Sci Am 124:47Ja 15 21 Worlds worst failure. H. T. Pulsifer. ilOutlook 127 :103-4 Ja 19 21 Apology for the pictures; reply to H. T. Pul-sifer. N. A. Fuessle il Outlook 127:136-7Ja 26 21 Your taste in movies. W. W. Kofeldt. il Sun-set 46:23-5 Mr 21 Moving picture photography Artificial daylight of photoplay land, il Sci Am122:221 F 28 20; same cond. Lit Digest64:35 Mr 27 20Camera as a reporter. H. E. Hancock, ilMentor 9:32 Jl 21 187

Text Appearing After Image:
Robert Agnew with NORMA TALMADGEin The Passion FlowerThe Sign on the DoorThe Wonderful Thing Dell Henderson Now Directing The Girl from Porcupine By James Oliver Curwood Pine Tree Productions, Inc. 188 Catching bullets with the movie camera. A. R.Bond, il St N 47:1136-8 O 20 Filming tiger hunts by mirror movie photog-raphy, il Illus World 35:815-16 Jl 21 Motion pictures produced in natural colors, ac-companied by the actors voice, il diag CurHist M, N Y Times 12:887-90 Ag 20 Movies of days happenings with your dailynewspapers, il Illus World 34:295-7 O 2C Nothing moves the moving-picture camera man.Lit Digest 67 :54 N 6 20 Progress in the art of taking moving pictures.Sci Am Monthly 1 :521 Je 20 Real danger for movie men who film explo-sions R. H. Moulton. il Illus World 33:632-4Je 20 Shooting flying bullets with a camera; inves-tigations with the ultra rapid cinematograph,il Sci Monthly 2:147-9 O 20 Some of the camera mans secrets. Lit Digest66:74-8 Jl 3 20 Stereoscopic kinematograph

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Image from page 29 of “Handbook for motion picture and stereopticon operators” (1908)
Digital Camera
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Identifier: handbookformotio00jenk
Title: Handbook for motion picture and stereopticon operators
Year: 1908 (1900s)
Authors: Jenkins, C. Francis (Charles Francis), 1867-1934
Subjects: Motion Pictures Motion Picture Technology
Publisher: The Knega Company, inc.
Contributing Library: Niles Essanay Silent Film Museum
Digitizing Sponsor: Media History Digital Library

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he box it transmits momentary images tothe moving sensitive film, and as the film is con-stantly wound upon the drum each picture is takenin a new place upon the film. The lenses travelin an arc of a circle, to be sure, but the opening isso small, as compared with the lens circle, and thearc so nearly coincides with a straight line thatthis feature is not detrimental, neither is the fact 24 Motion Picture that the negative and the lenses are at slightlydifferent distances from the subject. The resultof continued operation is a length of negative filmwith similar pictures thereon, each picture differ-ing slightly from the preceding one owing to theconstant movement of the object photographed.Two hundred and fifty pictures per second havebeen made in this camera and there is no limit tothe speed, except illumination and sensitiveness offilm. Lenses. The choice of a lens for a camera should begoverned by the focal length, together with therapidity and depth of focus, it being understood,

Text Appearing After Image:
of course, that the lens is free from astigmatismand from chromatic and spherical aberration. Theshorter the back focus the greater the depth offocus; and the larger the proportion of the aper-ture to the equivalent focus the greater therapidity. Operators Handbook 25 Stops. Most photographic lenses are marked in fnumbers, on what is known as the U. S. sys-tem, that is, the aperture is expressed as a fractionof the equivalent focus. Now with a given lens astop with an aperture of twice another has an open-ing four times the area, admitting four times thelight, so that the exposure for the latter would befour times that through the former to get the sameexposure. The converse is also true, that a nega-tive twice as far from a given aperture requiresfour times the exposure, because the light on theplate or film in the second position is spread overfour times the surface in the first position. Alens of 4-inch equivalent focus and with dia-phragm stops having openings of , , , and y1^i

Note About Images
Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability – coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.