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10-Sep-2017 09:19

On one hand, 20ft long on its base, with more than 500ft of wood and 40 gallons of cement being used to build the bellows alone, taking 15 men to operate it, we have the Mammoth.On the other, at just 1½ x 1¼in (4 x 3cm), ultra-cheap and lightweight, tiny enough to fit into a pocket or cigarette box, comes the Coronet Midget box camera.I saw the photos on Hemmings back in 2009 and could not believe it was still around. I have a website for the truck.1952 Vintage Crosley Station Wagon - 500 (Carbondale, CO ) This is a very special car for many reasons. Literally everything in the car has been fully restored and to perfection I might add.The salvage yard gave the truck and trailer, no fees for years of storage. I can't take credit for this, but I will give credit where it is due....Japan's Ko-hyoteki-class submarines were originally designed to take part in decisive fleet actions.

They were designed in Bakelite by the Coronet Camera Company in Birmingham in 1934 and produced for the American domestic market until 1943, and were actually distributed as a prize in a cereal packet. An advert by the Whitestone Company of New York described the ‘world’s smallest camera’ as ‘snapping friends, relatives, people, children at play, pets in their intimate moments – unobtrusively – and without their knowledge’.

Typically operated by a crew of one or two but sometimes up to 6 or 9, with little or no on-board living accommodation, they normally work with mother ships, from which they are launched and recovered, and which provide living accommodation for the crew and other support staff.

Both military and civilian midget submarines have been built.

Cameras large and small come into focus on Sunday, May 18, thanks to Photographica 2014, the annual fair run by the Photographic Club of Great Britain, at the Royal Horticultural Hall in Vincent Square, London SW1.

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The Mammoth picture comes from photographer, writer and camera collector John Wade, a regular buyer at Photographica.Germany’s various World War II designs were mostly designed to attack Allied shipping off landing beaches and harbors, although the Seehund had a great enough range to attack shipping off the Thames estuary.