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The Lomography Diana Baby 110 is a very late camera for 110 pocket film
* (see below). It was released in the 2010's when Lomography re-introduced 110 film.

* 110 film was introduced by Kodak in 1972. The film sits in a cartridge, like Kodak's earlier 126 film, but is much smaller. A frame is 13mm 17mm, has one perforation per image to control film advance and 24 frames per cartridge (12 were also available). The film is protected by a backing paper like 120 film. The frame number is visible through a window at the back of the cartridge. The basic film is ordinary 16mm film which was already on the market, so it could be processed in existing machines. The small picture size made very small, pocketable cameras possible.

Kodak introduced with its 110 film a line of Kodak Pocket Instamatic cameras which were followed by cameras from other manufacturers. Most cameras were cheap point-and-shoot, but very sophisticated models were also made. Small digital cameras made 110 film obsolete. Bit by bit manufacturers
stopped making 110 format film (Fujifilm in 2009), but in 2012 (and 2019) Lomography made a large batch of 110 film, followed by other firms.

The camera is a simple entry model. It has a plastic body, but it features 2 interchangeable lenses.
Its main features are:

24mm and 12mm F8 interchangeable fixed focus plastic lenses, 24mm min. focus 1m, 12mm min focus 0.4m
Shutter 1/100s, B
Size 80x50x65,  Weight 75 gr. with film cartridge and 12mm lens
PC flash socket

The whole set, camera, manual, 2 lenses, cap and 110 film unit.

Camera with 12mm lens. Shutter button next to the lens. The shutter button is unusually thight when the film back is attached. It releases the film advance mechanically. So you don't waste photos by advancing film without having taken a photo.

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