Correct storage of the Impossible film packs
A proper storage of Impossible film will allow you to make sure that it remains stable and to get the best results out of it.
Continue reading How to get the most out of Impossible Film
In 1988, Polaroid released its Cool Cam, which was essentially the Sun 600 with flashy colors and branded with the “Cool Cam” moniker. It came in several color combinations, including the more common Red & Black and this beauty: the pink & grey model. Continue reading The Camera Museum: Polaroid’s Pink & Grey Cool Cam
The Polaroid Job Pro, first released in 1992, was designed with construction and work sites in mind. It is essentially the same as the One Step Flash and Supercolor cameras, with a sliding close-up lens, but the Job Pro is a bright ‘safety’ yellow, to highlight its suitability for industrial use. Continue reading The Camera Museum: Polaroid’s Job Pro
In the early 2000s, Polaroid released one last line of instant cameras, including the One 600. Though similar in function and capabilities, these cameras are sleeker in design, opening and closing in a clamshell fashion. Continue reading The Camera Museum: Polaroid One 600
In 1997, Polaroid reissued their plastic-bodied 600 cameras with a more modern, rounded trim. The Polaroid OneStep Express camera is otherwise the same as the earlier One Step Flash, with a built-in flash and a sliding close-up lens. It came in various color schemes, most common being the pictured green & grey and navy blue & grey. Continue reading The Camera Museum: Polaroid OneStep Express