The Fujica GL690 Professional is often referred to as the Texas Leica because of its size. It has a Fujinon 100mm F/3.5 lens, which is interchangeable, and the camera has a blind at the focal plane shutter position, to enable the lens to be changed with film present. Later versions had fixed lenses and were consequently much simpler, and lighter. There are two shutter buttons, on top and on the front. It's said that these were designed for photographing tour groups in Japan. It's quite easy to use, advancing the film requires two strokes of the lever. A bit of a change from peering at faint frame numbers through red windows. I acquired it a couple of years ago but I'm sorry to say I've only run one film through – at Welford Road Cemetery in Leicester. These were done with the 72mm Yellow filter from a Photosniper outfit. I also rather stupidly bought a petal lens hood, which I quickly discarded as it blocked half the view. I can't remember what film was used. I mounted the camera on a tripod and used a remote release, but I think I would have been OK hand holding on a bright but cold early spring day. The negatives were developed commercially, and scanned on my Epson 4870 flatbed. Here are five of the eight shots (seven actually as I somehow lost the first frame). That's it for now and thank you for looking.