The Coffee Can was the first version of the Ikoflex, and was quite different from its successors. I'd only seen pictures, the decorative front making me think it was fairly delicately constructed, but no, it's built like a cast metal tank. I've never seen a coffee can which remotely resembles it, but I found some reference to it reminding German troops of cofffee cans they were issued with in the First World War. Unusually for a TLR, he film is transported horizontally, resulting in protruberances on either side. The lever at the bottom advances the film, frames being positioned by the user centering the number in either one of two frame counters, visible on the "shoulders" of the camera. That on the left as you hold the camera, is for metal 120 spools, the other is for wooden shafted spools which seem to have been somewhat fatter. A red window is used to position the first frame from the number 1 on the backing paper. The film is loaded into a rather intricate carrier attached to the camera base, which slides up into the body and is released by the silver button on the back. Removing the base resets the film counters, which can also be reset by operating the small lever below the main advance lever. Focusing - very stiff on mine - is by a lever at the side of the lens, the distance being indicated by a rotating wheel at the top. The film counters are driven by two shafts on the film carrier which engage with sockets in the body. One of the counters was jammed on mine but I freed it up by dripping in lubricant and turning it with a screwdriver. Otherwise the camera is reasonably conventional including the viewing hood and magnifier. Mine has a Novar lens and a Compur Rapid shutter with a full range of speeds. There is a removable hatch on the back, presumably for setting focus. The Flexilette is one of the few 35mm TLR's, including the pre-war Zeiss Ikon Contaflex and the Flexilette's successor, the pentaprism equipped Agfa Optima Reflex. However I found this site - which also lists surprisingly many Japanese models, some with side-by side lenses. LINK --- Twin lenses 35mm The Flexilette has Apotar triplet lenses, with the functions controlled by three rings around the large circular lens board. The front ring adjusts focus, the middle ring aperture, and the rear one, the fully speeded Prontor shutter. Viewing is by a fixed waist level finder, which reverses left for right. There is also a pop up magnifier and sports finder. Otherwise the layout is pretty conventional. Mine is fully operational except that the magnifier comes up too far, also one of the five aperture blades is lazy, resulting in a pear shaped aperture. I hope this has been of interest, and many thanks for looking.