So much has been written and posted (e.g., http://www.canon.com/camera-museum/design/kikaku/t90/index.html) about the T90 that it is both unnecessary to describe it in detail; and it would be presumptuous to present it as though it were new to the faithful here on this forum. A search will reveal continuing and on-going posts on this camera, but here's my 2¢. I would have posted this on the Classic Manual Cameras forum, except it is not manual. I would have posted it on the EOS forum where it stands as the herald of things to come, but of course it has an FD lens mount. So I post it here, with hopes that the enthusiasm of a newbie to the camera will be excused by the old timers. The story of its design in the competition between Luigi Colani (a German despite his name) and the Canon design team is famous and told in the Canon link above. The goal was to make a camera engineered for humans, and there is hardly a camera of any marque nowadays that does not show the influence of this remarkable venture. Anyway, I had been looking for a copy of this camera for several years now, but had always been the second to the highest bidder. Finally I picked what looked like a nice one that had a starting bid a little on the high side, but less than I had bid on some others, so... I got the camera (only bidder) and I have been awaiting it like a kid waiting for the new bicycle to come from the mail order store. It came in the mail yesterday afternoon so I plugged in the 4 AA batteries and a roll of Fuji Superia 200. It's the only film I can get locally that has 24-exposure rolls, but fortunately I've come to appreciate it for good color, sharpness, and grain. I stripped my FD 50mm f/1.4, FD 35-70mm f/4, FD 70-210mm f/4, and my Spiratone FD-mount 20mm f/2.8 from my AE-1P and made up a kit and off to the Campus Lake. I had thought about going someplace new, but it was too hot, most of you here haven't seen my campus lake shots in Classic Manual Cameras, and I wanted to get back in time to get the film processed before the camera store closed. First, here is the camera and the lenses.