I acquired the Rico 35 Flex some time ago, along with its telephoto and wide angle attachments. I don't know when I'll get around to putting a film through (if ever ...) but I thought it was worth sharing anyway. It's a fixed lens leaf shutter SLR dating from 1963 and was Ricoh's first SLR. As well as manual mode, it boasts a fully automatic exposure mode, unusual for its time. In manual mode, aperture and shutter speed are set using levers underneath the lens barrel, with the values visible in a window on top. Turning both levers to the "A" position sets it in auto mode with both aperture and speed being set by the camera. For flash operation, the speed lever is set to "A" and the aperture is adjusted manually. The exposure meter actuates a needle on the right in the finder, with red patches indicating under and over exposure. If the needle is between these patches, correct auto exposure is available. Unfortunateky, although the needle does work in manual mode, it's useless as there are no scales marked. Here's a scan from the instructions which should explain what is meant The red signal on the left only appears after you advance the film and seems to have no purpose other than to indicate that the shutter is cocked. Unusually for a leaf shutter SLR, it does seem to be in full working order, although the mirror sometimes takes an age to drop after operating the shutter. The camera in this form was short lived, as Ricoh soon replaced the seleniom cell with a CDS meter. That's it, and thanks for looking. (Sorry about the duplicate picture, I can't work out how to delete it).