press camera


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press camera

[′pres ‚kam·rə]
(optics)
A folding camera, usually of 4- by 5-inch (10.2- by 12.7-centimeter) format, once widely used in newspaper photography.
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References in periodicals archive ?
1: Round baler with variable press chamber and chopper in the amount of 1 unit; Lot number 2: Round baler with a constant press camera in the amount of 1 unit.
To cut costs, all reporters were expected to keep a 4 x 5 Speed Graphic press camera in the trunk of their car and be ready to shoot a photo, if needed.
She went on course and learned how to take pictures, how to develop the negatives, how to print the results, how to lug around the cumbersome antique Speed Graffic press camera.
The boys tried to strike a record at the Guinness Pavilion sorting socks - yeah right, my mum had a better chance; children took a gondola ride, we strolled around making more memories, shopped, bargained, mum got my hands hennaed so I had to balance my press camera in one hand and ask my brother to click.
Maybe they become more civilised when confronted by a press camera but they are not the type you want to meet if you are alone and female.
Andrew Caddick plays with a Press camera after announcing his one-day retirement
Ramsey said attempts by national press camera crews to get through to the demonstrators herded into the park on Jan.
The final result was a paper invitation highly embossed and laser-cut to look like an old press camera - the kind that used real flash bulbs.
Several props and period pieces will be given to a limited number of high pledge donors, including a 1940s Graflex Speed Graphic press camera.
By then, every press camera you can imagine was outside the room where we sat down and I was asked to resign.
Spying my press camera, he said: "Ooh, where are you from?
There is barely a press camera in the land that hasn't at some point in its existence been pointed at her Scouse mug, and literally nothing she won't do to raise her profile.