All complete. One of the neatest home 16mm movie cameras ever designed.
The Cine-Kodak was the first 16mm camera, introduced in 1923. It was a rectangular cast aluminum box approximately 8 inches square, and was cranked by hand at two turns per second to achieve the necessary 16 frames per second. Hand turning meant that a tripod was essential while allowing varying speeds and single frames to be taken. Accessories such as lenses and a motor attachment became available later. Production ceased by the 1930s. In 1925, Kodak followed up with a spring motor-driven Cine-Kodak Model B, at which time the original Cine-Kodak was redesignated as Model A.
Later 16mm Models
In 1929, a Model BB for 50-ft reels was introduced, followed by the Model K in 1930, which was an enlarged BB for 100-ft reels. The Model K was joined briefly by a stripped-down Model M, but the latter camera did not sell well since it lacked some of the very features that made the Model K appealing. In 1933, the Cine-Kodak Special was introduce for advanced amateur and semi-professional work, and quickly became popular with professionals for its vast range of capabilities. The Cine-Kodak Special was slightly modified in 1948 and became the Special II. The new Kodak S-mount was introduced with this camera.
16mm Cine-Kodaks were well-made, long-lived cameras. Most have double claws and double sprockets and hence require double perf (2R) film in unmodified form. The exceptions are both the Specials and K100 models that were designed for the addition of sound tracks and accept single perf (1R) film.
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