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Gizmos A - Z

15-station Desk Intercom

Academy 'Camcorder' Radio

Academy YWT 14 Walkie Talkies

Accoson Sphygmomanometer

Acos SLM3 Sound Level Meter

Acoustic Coupler

Advance PP5 Stabilised PSU

Aibo ERS-111 Robotic Pet

Aiwa LX-110 Linear Turntable

Aiwa TP-32A Tape Recorder

Alba PTV-11 Mini TV Clock Radio

Alcatel Minitel 1 Videotex

Aldis Folding Slide Viewer

Alpha-Tek Pocket Radio

Airlite 62 Military Headset

Airlite 71 Aviation Headset

Aitron Wrist Radio

Aiwa TP-60R Tape Recorder

AKG K290 Surround 'Phones

Amerex Alpha One Spycorder

Amstrad em@iler

Amstrad NC100 Notepad

Amstrad VMC-100 Camcorder

AN/PRC-6 Walkie Talkie

Apple Macintosh SE FDHD

Amstrad CPC 464 Computer

AlphaTantel Prestel

Archer Realistic Headphone Radio

Astatic D-104 Desk Microphone

Atari 2600 Video Game

Atari 600XL Home Computer

Audiotronic LSH 80 'Phones

Avia Electronic Watch

Avid Pneumatic Headphones

AVO Multiminor

AVO Model 8 Multimeter

Bambino Challenger Radio

Bandai Solar LCD Game

Barlow Wadley XCR-30 Radio

BC-611/SCR-536 Handy Talkie

B&O Beocom 2000 Phone
B&O Beolit 609 EXP II AM Radio

Baygen Freeplay Lantern

Bellwood, Bond Spycorder

Benkson 65 LW/MW Radio

Benkson 68 Mini Tape Recorder

Benkson 79 Mini Tape Recorder

Benkson 92 Baby Sitter Alarm

Betacom BF1 Pianotel Phone

Betacom CP/6 Ferrari Phone

Bigston PS-5 Flat Panel Speakers

Binatone Digivox Alarm

Binatone Long Ranger 6 CB

Binatone Mk6 Video Game

Binatone Moontime Clock Radio

Binatone Worldstar Radio

Binotone Radio Binoculars

Bio Activity Translator

Biri-1 Radiation Monitor

Blick Time Recorder Clock

Bolex Paillard 155 Cine Camera

Bowmar LED Digital Watch

Boots CRTV-50 TV,Tape, Radio

Beseler PM2 Color Analyzer

British Gas Mk 2 Multimeter

Brolac Camera In A Can

Brydex Ever Ready Lighter

BSB Squarial

BT CT6000 Moneybox Payphone

BT Genie Phone

BT Kingfisher Answering Machine

BT Linesmans Phone 282A

BT Rhapsody Leather Phone

BT Slimtel 10 HT2A

Bush TR 82C MW/LW Radio

Cambridge Z88 Computer

Candlestick Telephone

Canon Ion RC-260 Camera

Cartex TX-160 Multiband Radio

Casio VL-Tone Keyboard

CD V-700 Geiger Counter

CD V-715 Survey Meter

CDV-717 Survey Meter

CD V-742 Pen Dosimeter

Casio CA-90 Calculator Watch

Casio WQV-1 Camera Watch

Central C-7980EN Multimeter

Channel Master 6546

Chinon 722-P Super 8 ciné

Citizen Soundwich Radio Watch

Citizen ST555 Pocket TV

Clairtone Mini Hi Fi Radio

Clarke & Smith 1069 Radio

Clipper TC-300 Tape Recorder

CocaCola Keychain Camera

Coke Bottle AM Radio

Commodore 64 Home PC

Commodore PET 2001-N

Companion CR-313 Walkie Talkies

Computer Novelty AM/FM Radio

Compact Marine SX-25

Concord F20 Sound Camera

Connevans LA5 Loop Amplifier

Coomber 393 Cassette Recorder

Coomber 2241-7 CD Cassette

Contamination Meter No.1

Cosmos Melody Organ

Craig 212 Tape Recorder

Craig TR-408 tape recorder

C-Scope ProMet II Detector

Dansette Richmond Radio

Daiya TV-X Junior  Viewer

Dancing Coke Can

Dawe Transistor Stroboflash

Decca RP 205 Record Player

Decimo Vatman 120D Calc

Diamond Rio Media Player

Dictograph Desk Phone

Direct Line Phones x2

Dokorder PR-4K Mini Tape

Dosimeter Corp MiniRad II

DP-66M Geiger Counter

DP-75 Geiger Counter

Duvidal FT-66 Tape Recorder

Eagle Ti.206 Intercom

Eagle T1-206 Intercom

Eagle International Loudhailer

EhrcorderTP-421 Tape Recorder

Electrolysis Cell

Electron 52D Spycorder

Electronicraft Project Kit

Eddyprobe II Integrity Tester

Ed 'Stewpot' Stewart Radio

EMS Stammering Oscillator

Ericsson Ericofon Cobra Phone

Estyma Travel Radio Alarm

Etalon Luxor Light Meter

Euromarine Radiofix Mk 5

Exactus Mini Add Calculator

Fairylight Morse Set

FEP Microphone & Earphone

Ferguson 3247 Tape Recorder

Ferguson FC08 Camcorder

Ferguson FHSC 1 Door Cam

Fi-Cord 101 Tape Recorder

Fi-Cord 202 Tape Recorder

Field Telephone Set J

Fidelity HF42 Record Player

Fisher-Price 826 Cassette

Fleetwood Globe AM Radio

Fonadek Telephone Amplifier

Franklin LF-390 Guitar Radio

Gaertner Pioneer Geiger Counter

G&E Bradley CT471C Test Meter

Garmin GPS III Pilot Satnav

GE 3-5805 AM CB Radio

GE 3-5908 Help CB Radio

GEC C11B2 Electricity Meter

GEC Sashalite Photoflash

GEC Transistomatic

GEC Voltmeter

General Radiological NE 029-02

Gfeller Eiger Phone

Giant Light Bulbs

Giant Watch-Shaped  Radio

Goodsell TC Record Player

Gowlland Auriscope

GPO Headset No. 1

GPO Keysender No 5

GPO RAF Microphone No. 3

GPO Telephone Series 300

GPO Telephone Type 746

GPO 12B/1 Test Meter

GPO Trimphone

GPO Ring Microphone No 2

Gramdeck Tape Recorder

Grandstand Astro Wars

Grandstand Video Console

Grundig EN3 Dictation

Grundig Melody Boy 1000 Radio

Grundig Memorette

Grundig TK-141 Tape Recorder

Grundig Yacht Boy 210 Radio

Guy's Britannic Calculator

H&G Crystal Radio

Harrier Pilot AM/FM/Air Radio

Hacker Radio Hunter RP38A

Hacker Radio Mini Herald

Hanimex Disc Camera

Harmon Kardon HK2000

Harvard Batalion Radio

Heathkit GR-70 Multiband Radio

Heathkit Oxford UXR2 Kit Radio

Henica H-138 Radio Lighter

Hero HP-101 Intercom

Hitachi MP-EG-1A Camcorder

Hitachi TRK-8015 Cass Recorder

Hitachi WH-638 Radio

Hitachi VM-C1 Camcorder

HMV 2210 Tape Recorder

Hohner 9806 Organetta

Homer KE-10 Intercom

Homer KT-505 Phone Amplifier

Homey HR-408 Recorder

Horstmann Pluslite Task Lamp

Hy-Line 110 Clock Radio Phone

Ianero Polaris Spotlight

Ingersoll XK505 TV, Radio

Intel QXP Computer Microscope

Interstate Video Game

International HP-1000 Radio

Internet Radio S-11

IR Binoculars No 1 Mk 1

ISI Rapid Abnormality Indicator

Isis RADIO AM radio

ITT KB Super AM/FM Radio

Ivalek De Luxe Crystal Radio

James Bond TV Watch

Jasa AM Wristwatch Radio

Juliette LT-44 Tape Recorder

Jupiter FC60 Radio

JVC GR-C1 Camcorder

JVC GX-N7E Video Camera



King Folding Binoculars

Kodak Brownie Starflash

Kodak 56X Instamatic

Kodak 100 Instamatic

Kodak Disc 6000

Kodak EK2 'The Handle'

Kodak EK160 Instant Camera

Kodak Pony 135

Koss ESP-6 Headphones

Kvarts DRSB-01 Dosimeter

Kvarts DRSB-88 Dosimeter

Kvarts DRSB-90 Geiger Count

Kyoto S600 8-Track Player

Lamie 2-Transistor Boys Radio

La Pavoni Espresso Machine

Le Parfait Picture Frame Radio

Linwood SImple Siren Car Alarm

Ludlum Model 2 Survey Meter

Macarthys Surgical AM Radio

Magma Fumalux FL400 Lighter

Magnetic Core Memory 4kb

Maplin YU-13 Video Stabilizer

Marlboro Giant  AM Radio

Mattel Intellivision

Maxcom Cordless Phone

McArthur Microscope OU

Mehanotehnika Iskra Intercom

Memo Call Tape Recorder

Merlin Hand-Held Game

Microflame Model B Blowtorch

Micronta 22-195A Multimeter

Micronta 3001 Metal Detector

Micronta S-100 Signal Injector

Micronta VoxWatch Voice Watch

Microphax Case II Fiche

Midland 12-204 Tape Rccorder

Military Headset 5965-99-100

Mini Com Walkie Talkies

Mini Instruments 5.40 Geiger

Mini Instruments 6.20 Mini Assay

Minidyne Mk II TENS Machine

Minifon Attaché Tape Recorder

Mini-Z Electro Thermometer

Minolta 10P 16mm Camera


Widget Of The Week

Sony Mavica MVC-FD7 Digital Still Camera, 1997

The question is, what possessed famously market-savvy Sony, who back in the day did more than most to create trends in consumer electronics, to launch a range of advanced digital still cameras (DSCs), using floppy discs to store images?


It’s a long story but the short-ish version begins in the mid 1990s. Digital still cameras were just coming on to the market, and whilst they were expensive to begin with, prices would fall quite quickly. They were met with a collective sigh. Film cameras had served us well for more than a century. The best ones were capable of stunning picture quality, even cheap ones could take a passable snap in good conditions, and they were mostly very easy to use. So what was the point of digital cameras? Picture quality was quite poor on the earliest models, worse even than the cheapest film cameras. You couldn’t easily handle or share your photographs or even see them properly unless you had a computer, and the know-how needed to get them from the camera to a computer. 


Whilst all this was happening 3.5-inch floppy discs – the closest thing to a standard for portable data storage and transfer -- were going into steep decline. No one much cared; they were horrible, slow, noisy, fragile and unreliable things. With a capacity of just 1.4Mb they were next to useless and by the late 1990s they were well on the way to obsolescence, replaced by solid-state Flash Memory cards and USB Flash Drives. Even Sony got involved and in 1997 introduced the Memory Stick, a chewing gum sized Flash Memory card, around a tenth the size with almost ten times the memory capacity of a floppy.


1997 was also the year that Sony announced the Mavica MVC-FD5 and FD7, the company’s very first digital still cameras (earlier models had all used analogue video recording systems). It sounded like it was going to be job done once again for Sony with two cutting-edge technologies coming out at almost exactly the same time.  Could they have been made for one another? With one of the world’s most successful and influential consumer electronics manufacturers behind both developments what could possibly go wrong? It’s also worth noting that Sony had an impressive track record for starting tends and creating international standards. Not only did they invent the 3.5-inch floppy, they were also co-developers, with Philips, of the Compact Disc, pioneers of the transistor radio, the Walkman, video games, the VCR, camcorder, robot dogs and the list goes on. When the new and eagerly anticipated cameras were finally unveiled Sony took almost everyone by surprise by taking a step backwards by giving their flashy new digital cameras old-fashioned Floppy Disc drives. There was method in their madness, though 


The FD5 and FD7 were aimed at tech-wary newcomers to digital photography. In the late 90s the humble floppy was still the quickest, simplest and sometimes, the only way to transfer digital data between computers and devices, and that included normally uncommunicative Windows and Mac PCs and laptops. Using floppies meant there was no need to mess around with cables, connectors, special software and the vagaries of operating systems. It was a no-brainer, almost all computers had floppy drives as standard, in contrast USB sockets were by no means universal, and memory card readers were confined to a few top end models.  Magazine ads of the day for the FD5 and FD7 centered on this key feature with the rather clunky catch line ‘It’s as Easy As A Floppy’.


Everyone knew memory cards would be the way forward for digital still cameras but in the mid to late 90s confusion reigned. The market was in the midst of a bitter format war. There were four main contenders, MMC/SD (the eventual winner), Compact Flash, xD Card, and Smart Media and that was before Sony belatedly threw their Memory Stick shaped hat into the ring. Digital photography was in its infancy and it was still anyone’s guess how it would pan out.


The Mavica MVC-FD7, featured here, suddenly starts make sense. True, it’s a bit of a lump, and for the same money you could have bought a very decent SLR camera and lenses, but as an almost pain-free introduction to digital photography, and a taste of what was to come, it took some beating. The FD7 is the step-up model from the FD5, sharing the same 0.3 megapixel CCD image sensor, floppy drive and 2.5 inch LCD screen but with a 10x optical zoom, auto focus plus a macro setting and a number of automatic exposure modes and effects. It has two ‘quality’ levels of 640 x 480 and 320 x 240 pixels and depending on the chosen shooting modes, a standard 1.4Mb floppy could store between 15 and 40 images. Floppies were cheap and reasonably compact, so carrying a few spares was no great burden and with a battery giving around 2 – 3 hours of shooting time, it was more than adequate for a day out with the family. It goes without saying that it is easy to use and it was clearly no accident that it felt a lot like a camcorder – something Sony were justifiably good at – rather than a film camera. In fact any who owned a Sony camcorder would have been able to pick up and use an FD5 or FD7 without bothering to read the instruction manual.


Sony’s reputation for quality and innovation, plus the camera’s simplicity and convenience appeared to outweigh the hefty price and apparently it sold quite well to early adopters. At the time of writing (early 2021) there’s generally a few on ebay, where this one came from, and prices are not too scary either. Working Buy-It-Now examples can be found for between £20 and £50, with a few top-notch ones creeping into three figures. This one was and exception, it was an auction sale with a starting price of £2.00 and described as untested, for parts or not working. Serious buyers would have given it a wide berth but it appeared to be in fairly good condition. I wasn’t particularly interested, as a source of spare parts it wasn’t promising but I put in a bid of £5.00, just to get things moving and see what would happen. Not much, as it turned out. I expected at least a couple of other casual bidders to weigh in but it never happened.  With postage it was mine for just under a fiver.


It was very clean, well looked after and little used. It came with a battery and carry case but nothing else. Needless to say the battery pack was as long dead. A replacement battery and suitable charger would cost at least £25, an expensive gamble if it didn’t work. Annoyingly it didn’t have an external DC supply socket so I decided to work with what I had.  Replacing the expired cells (two 3.6 volt lithium ion types) turned out to be another non-starter, due them being an unusual type and costing more than a replacement battery pack, so out they came. I soldered three wires to the battery pack’s control board and connected the other ends to a pair of cheap, industry-standard 18650 Li-on cells (3.6 volts) wired in series. Sony thoughtfully included a cut-out on the side of the battery compartment for a cable, for it's own ‘dummy’ battery pack external DC adaptor.


My inelegant lash-up worked. The only issue after it powered-up was a warning icon on the screen for the on-board lithium clock battery. The FD7 is a well-appointed point-and-shoot camera, with a capable 6-mode auto-exposure system (portrait, landscape, night, sports etc) and enough manual adjustments to cope with difficult situations and satisfy more able photographers. There’s also the usual pointless assortment of special effects (sepia, solarize, B&W etc.), none of which work as well as even the most basic PC picture editing programs; fiddling with images on a computer, rather than in-camera also preserves original images. The zoom is silky smooth and the LCD viewfinder – often a weakness on digital cameras, especially in bright sunlight – is actually quite bright and useable. And so we come to image quality. There is no point comparing it with modern digital cameras but alongside other similarly priced DSCs on sale at the time, it gives a pretty good account of itself.  On the highest resolution setting (640 x 480 pixels) it stacks up really well, with crisp, true to life colours, good low light capabilities and a wide contrast range. The pic (above) is a good example. It was taken on the high quality setting in full auto mode and trasferred to a PC. Critics of the day complained about the how long it took to record an image once it has been taken (around 5 seconds) but in practice this wouldn’t have been a problem for most users. Even when viewed on a 1990’s PC the lack of definition wouldn’t have been too bad though any enlargement or close cropping quickly degrades the image. There’s just about enough detail to get passable 5 x 7 print but that would have been moot in the late 90s, colour printing was prohibitively expensive for the average user. Overall, though, if it was Sony’s intention to demonstrate that digital still cameras had become a mainstream technology that anyone could use, and show that in the not too distant future they would take over from film, they succeeded… 


What Happened To It?

Sony and electronic still photography have a long association and they are often credited with being the first, with the original Mavica (Magnetic Video Camera). This was shown in prototype form in 1981. In fact the technology had been around for a while and both Texas Instruments and Kodak demonstrated working electronic still cameras ten years earlier. Sony’s first production electronic still camera, the Mavica MVC-7AF, eventually appeared in 1987. However, like the earlier prototype Mavica, it was partially analogue in nature, using video technology to capture a still frame image, then copying that to a miniature 2-inch Video Floppy Disc (VFD) called a Mavipak. This was another Sony development. It also became a standard and was used on several other video still cameras (like the Canon Ion) for the short period before digital cameras and solid-state memory cards took over the world. The first generation of analogue Mavicas went through a number of refinements and the last ones rolled off the production line in 1992. The FD5 and FD7’s arrival in 1997 put Sony back on track, this time with a long running range of digital still cameras. It continues to this day with some of the most highly regarded models on the market.   


The earliest electronic still cameras from the 1990s are now starting to attract the attention of collectors and inevitably prices will increase steadily from now on. Notable first of breed, groundbreaker and milestone models are the ones to go for. They often had short production runs so there are fewer of them around. The Sony MVC-FD5 and FD7 are first generation digital models and again, they weren’t around for very long but. As well as being a new venture for Sony they‘re an interesting departure from what went before and, what followed. Vintage gadget fans will probably find them appealing on two levels, there’s the undoubted Sony cachet, and the quirky association with floppy disc. Currently, though, these models do not seem to attract much interest. Useable gadgets tend to be more popular so whilst these cameras can take pictures, actually seeing them on anything other than the tiny built-in LCD screen could be a problem. Prices will tend to rise, though, and there will be fewer bargains, like this one. If you insist on showroom condition, full working order expect to pay for the privilege, but even with a working cheapie you will still need for a PC with a floppy disc drive and expect at least some bother and expense sourcing a working battery. 


First Seen:                   1997

Original Price:             £700

Value Today:               £30 (0421)

Features:                     10x optical zoom, 0.3 megapixel, 0.25-in CCD image sensor, 640 x 480/320 x 240 resolution, 4.2 – 42mm f1.8 – 2.9 lens, ISO 100, shutter 1/60 – 1/4000sec, auto flash, auto/manual focus, 60mm (2.5in) colour LCD screen, 6-mode auto exposure, 5-effects mode (normal, sepia, B&W, solarize, negative), 10 sec self timer, 1.4Mb 2.5 in floppy disc storage (max 20 images full resolution), floppy copy

Power req.                       NP-F330 7.2 volt InfoLithium rechargeable battery

Dimensions:                     133 x 102 x 60mm

Weight:                            600g

Made (assembled) in:      Japan

Hen's Teeth (10 rarest)     7



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More Gizmos A - Z

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