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Lomography Sprocket Rocket 915


List Price: $89.00
Price: $68.00 & FREE Shipping. Details
You Save: $21.00 (24%)
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  • Uses all types of 35mm film
  • Doubles your standard image size (18 Frames per 36 exposure roll)
  • Flash Hot shoe
  • Long exposure and multiple exposure capabilities.
  • Sunny/Cloudy Aperture settings.
10 new from $68.00 1 used from $68.00

Frequently Bought Together

Lomography Sprocket Rocket 915 + Lomography 400 ASA 36 exp 35mm color film 3 pack + Lomography 35mm 100/36 ISO Fine Color Negative Film - 3 Pack
Price for all three: $85.80

Buy the selected items together


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  • Buy Used and Save: Buy a Used "Lomography Sprocket Rocket 915" and save 23% off the $89.00 list price. Buy with confidence as the condition of this item and its timely delivery are guaranteed under the "Amazon A-to-z Guarantee". See all Used offers.

Technical Details

  • Brand Name: Lomography
  • Model: 915
  • Film Format Type: 35mm
  • Image Stabiliser: N
  • Weight: 0.23 Kilograms

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 3 x 6 x 3.2 inches ; 8.2 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 2 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B004B93S28
  • Item model number: 915
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (8 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank:
  • Date first available at Amazon.com: June 17, 2003

Product Description

The Sprocket Rocket is here to take analogue photography into an exciting new era! It’s the world’s first wide-angle camera dedicated entirely to sprockets! You can also remix your photos and your memories with the unique dual winding knobs. Dance, dart and flutter between frames to your heart's content - taking multiple exposures has never been so easy! Simply load it with any 35mm film to produce 18 mind-blowing and sprock-ified panoramas!

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

4.1 out of 5 stars
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See all 8 customer reviews
This looks really cool.
Mikey B.
I've always loved panoramic photos but even more so photos that would take an image on the sprockets as well.
B. Hernandez
So it maybe a cheap (but costly) gimmick, but is totally fun.
®

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

14 of 15 people found the following review helpful By ® on February 25, 2013
I am a dslr photographer and once apon a time shot with film. Sometimes you get too technical in photography and need to do something else. Sprocket Rocket is one of those hipster camera that caught interests within my photography circle. Lomo is aboout just taking the shot and not worrying the framing or anything thing else. The cheap piece of plastic is actually qutie expensive, they know it is a hip toy and over charge. All you have is a place to place film, a shutter click. The apeture is eitehr indoor or outdoor, where indoor is f11 and outdoor is f22ish. Teh shutter peed is either 1/100s or bulb (however long you hold it down). The cool thing is it can take a speedlight flash.

My first rolled was either badly developed or I simply underexposed 13 of the 17 shots. Got 4 shots that I was able to scan and it was bad. On a normal 36 exposure film the panorama rocket here is 16-17 shots.

The second time around I used my dslr camera metering and Nikon SB-700 AF Speedlight Flash and it worked. See my link below in the comment line. Sprocket rocket is cool, you also have to do some Photoshopping to get the odd colors.

So it maybe a cheap (but costly) gimmick, but is totally fun. You need a lot of light, since this is either f11 or f22.
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By c-tam1000 on February 14, 2013
Verified Purchase
Got it for my teenage daughter for her birthday because she asked for it. Knew what I was getting into before I purchase it. Buying film, running to and from the drugstore for processing, scanning negatives on the scanner. And "Yap" I was right. After 3 rolls I think she has enough for awhile. And so do I. There are not a whole lot of settings on this thing. I would think some preset f-stops would be wonderful. No, just "Big Sun" and "Bid Cloud". Not to mention the plastic lens. My 1972 plastic Kodak with the 4 turning disposable flash bulbs on top takes better pictures. It's fine as a toy.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By B. Hernandez on July 9, 2013
I've always loved panoramic photos but even more so photos that would take an image on the sprockets as well. One day lomography answered my longing for the perfect camera to provide all that I was looking for. Not only is it lightweight but it's also available in a host of colors to suit your personal style. For me, I chose black, simple, classic and I don't always want to draw attention when I'm out shooting. My thoughts so far: PROS: Lightweight, easy and simple to use, takes 35mm film, wide angle of view obviously as a panoramic, bright easy to compose viewfinder, tripod socket, B, ability to shoot multiple exposures and wind the film back and forth as you wish if you'd like to create a super long image or if you pass the next frame then you can easily wind it back a touch. Hot shoe connection for a flash.
CONS: You will get great photos if you know what you're doing but you can't get prints just anywhere and when you do they won't be cheap. Needs lots of light, not great indoors if not using a flash. Only 12 exposures from a roll of 24 or 18 from a roll of 36 (each image is the equivalent of 2 regular frames. I was expecting this, it just goes too fast for me so carry lots of film if you like to shoot.

The images look great, but they are not sharp on the edges (I am fine with this but others may not be). You also have the ability to shoot with sprockets or without as the camera comes with a mask to avoid exposing on the sprockets. Now, on to processing/prints options. Don't bother going to CVS or Walmart, these places don't really do a good job, they will send out your stuff and often get it lost, or their chemicals are so dirty your images will look terrible (nothing you can do with a badly processed negative). Therefore I only use pro labs and no they are not all super $$.
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3 of 5 people found the following review helpful By Wonito on August 1, 2013
Verified Purchase
I have software on my phone that will simulate Lomo shots and I like this very much so I descided to try the real thing. I picked this particular camera because I like the sprockets being exposed and scanned / developed in the shots. Upon reciept I was surprised at how plastic, and primative, the camera was especially in relation to the price. As far as plastic is concerned it's even cheap for that. However I do appreciate the primativeness of the device.

I took some shots and promptly took them to a one hour photo to get the film developed, scanned and maybe some printed. They know how to develop the film, however they did not have the capabilities to scan the sprockets or print doublewides. Well,... that's the whole thing, right? I found this to be common with "1 Hour" shops so I called some beautiq photo shops around town. They all said they could take this task on for a large premium. :( So the next option was to scann them myself and then go from there. A typicall flatbed scanner, which I have, won't work, so you have to purchase a specialized one. The off the shelf film scanners will not provide the desired results as well. So the choices I was left with were; 1 - buy a new scanner and accessory from the camera manufacturer to get the scans to work or send the film to a beautique shop. Too much of a financial and time investment for me.

What have I learned from this? Bridging the digital and analog world is #$#@# sometimes.... Unless you really want to dive into this I would recommend getting a camera where the film can be easily processed.

I sent this back to Amazon. Not because of the camera itself but because of the work after.
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