I was told that Russians made only TWO such cameras. So, this one, being in mint condition, have highest value both for users and for collectors. Don't miss your chance.
Here is what one man said about this camera:
It looks like one VERY interesting camera. Some features appear to be patterned after the Mitchell 35mm Model D.
Your pictures show two magazines assembled in what is called a bi-pack configuration. This is a dead giveaway that the camera was intended for special visual effects use, as the bi-pack mag allows for filming a scene through a pre-processed matte, which is delivered by and runs back to the smaller, upper magazine. Both this matte and raw stock from the lower mag run through the camera together, allowing such effects as superimposed titles. I hope this gives you at least one more clue about how best to use this camera.
You can do wonderful visual things with equipment like this, but you sure have to know what you're doing!
The camera has usual OCT-19 mount. So, you can use your wide range of Konvas and Kinor lenses with it.
The camera has 2 pulling claws, and 2 reg pins. The reg pins are for KS film type.
Quite interesting control options - movement switch (changes direction, I suppose); and frame-by-frame / continuous switch. There are ports for the motor, start button, exposure indicator, 220V power input.
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