Nikon Varifocal finder for Nikon rangefinder models type II

£195.00

The item photographed may not be the actual model but is used for illustrative purposes only.

The Varifocal Viewfinder is designed for use with 28mm – 135mm interchangeable Nikkor rangefinder lenses.

Out of stock

Notify me when back in stock:

Description

Nikon Varifocal finder for Nikon rangefinder models

Type II no. 350051 introduced in 1958

The Varifocal (Zoom) finder is designed for use with 28mm Р135mm interchangeable Nikkor rangefinder lenses. How to use: Slide the varifocal finder into the Nikon rangefinder camera’s accessory shoe. Set the indicators of the scale on the body of the finder according to the focal length of the lens being used. Focus the lens then set the parallax adjustment scale at the viewfinder base to match with the focus distance shown on the barrel of the lens. C/w leather case

Additional information

Second-hand grade

MINT-

Serial Number

350051

Second-hand Grading Description

  • NEWAn item that has not been removed from the box or protective wrapping.
  • UNUSEDAn item that may have been removed from the original packaging, but has never been used.
  • MINT100% as new
  • MINT-98%-99% as new
  • EXC++95%-97% as new
  • EXC+90%-94% as new
  • EXCOriginal finish may have slight scratches or rubbed. No dents or deep scratches.
  • VGMay be slightly scratched, scuffed or worn, but in good mechanical order with clean optics
  • VG-An item that falls below our regular level of gradings. Items in VG- condition will have excessive signs of use.

Please note that the following important points when you see our grading description. When applied to lenses it means that the optics are in perfect condition. What we are describing is the cosmetic condition of the lens barrel. When it applies to cameras, motor drives, speedlights etc. the understanding is that the item is in perfect working order and the description would mean the exterior appearance. In other words we are judging cosmetic appearance.

“Grays of Westminster, where mint is also a highly prized English adjective.”

– Professional Photographer magazine