This followed me home from a charity shop. It was so fascinating I just had to find out more. It's a Closter Sport and is made in Italy. Year of manufacture is probably sometime in the 60's, but I can't find any information on it at all - can anyone help? Fascinating because the body is fairly well made, die cast alloy, the back is likewise die cast with a proper pressure plate, the film advance mechanism is well designed and smooth and all in all it seems a lot of thought has gone into it's manufacture. It even has a frame counter. That brings us to the lens, which is a simple miniscus single element and appears to be coated! The shutter is a single speed (about 1/100th) disc a' la' box camera. The lens is mounted in a fine focus helical that requires a full 360 degrees rotation from infinity to 3 feet (yes, marked in feet) and there is a choice of three f-stops, 8,16 and 22 via fixed size holes in a sliding plate. There is also a lever beneath the lens that allows the shutter to be set to "B". There is also a flash terminal. Seems a lot of trouble and expense for such a simple lens and shutter? For loading, the entire back is removed after sliding open two catches on either side. The take-up spool is a large diameter drum with a single slot for the film tongue and the film advance requires a double stroke. It's a surprisingly solid camera. I fed it a roll of Agfa 200 negative (One Pound a roll) and walked around our local shopping centre. the light was hazy sunshine so I set it on f16 hoping that the shutter speed was between 1/50th and 1/100th. The results are surprisingly good for such a simple camera - apart from lots of flare whenever the open sky was in view (not necessarily in frame) and focus by guesstimate, it makes pictures. Here are some of them.