The lenses can be taken off and changed (aka interchangeable).
But you’ll need both parts – the body and the lens – in order to take a photo.
There was no evidence for its provenance, although after the auction I obtained a letter from its previous owner who claimed his ancestor had been a police officer present at the murder scene and had taken it from there.
So you’re about to embark on a thrilling journey—buying a shiny new camera!! If you haven’t purchased one of these magical devices before you might be a bit intimidated. These cameras are made up of two main parts—the body and the lens.
Invented and marketed by George Eastman (1854–1932), a former bank clerk from Rochester, New York, the Kodak was a simple box camera that came loaded with a 100-exposure roll of film.
It is the greatest murder mystery of all time, a puzzle that has perplexed criminologists for more than a century and spawned books, films and myriad theories ranging from the plausible to the utterly bizarre.
Everyone wants to be the next star on social media with an #Instapic.
The fact that photography is going mainstream is further corroborated by the sudden surge of photography pages on Facebook.
But now, thanks to modern forensic science, The Mail on Sunday can exclusively reveal the true identity of Jack the Ripper, the serial killer responsible for at least five grisly murders in Whitechapel in East London during the autumn of 1888.
The landmark discovery was made after businessman Russell Edwards, 48, bought the shawl at auction and enlisted the help of Dr Jari Louhelainen, a world-renowned expert in analysing genetic evidence from historical crime scenes.