Courtesy of: http://camerapedia.wikia.com
The Minolta Disc-7 manufactured in 1984 was one of the better cameras designed for disc film. In common with other disc cameras, the Minolta had a flat, compact design, but a limited range of photographic features. The lens was fixed-focus, although it had a macro mode, and there were just two shutter speeds.
The Disc-7 had one remarkable feature which stood it apart from other disc cameras. In the center of the front plate was a small convex mirror, which could be used by the photographer to compose a self-portrait. The tiltable, telescoping carrying strap was used as a focusing aid, as its length corresponded with the optimal focus distance of the macro lens – a similar focusing system was later used by Olympus for the Olympus XA4 Macro.
Type: compact camera
Year of release: 1983 Films: disc film with speed 200 ASA
Lens: 1:2.8/12.5mm Shutter: speeds 1/100 and 1/200 sec.
Self-timer: with control LED
Flash: guide number 9
Weight: 200g dimensions: 129.5×78×21mm
Power: lithium batteries which have to be replaced by the manufacturer
The Minolta ac 301 Courrèges was designed in conjunction with French fashion house André Courrèges. It carried the Courrèges logo, with a cream-white front, a gold-coloured frame, and an attractive soft case. A similar exercise was carried out with the Minolta Disc-5, which became the Minolta ac 101 Courrèges.