A sequel to the Polaroid OneStep from 1977, the camera has the well-known appearance of its earlier model, yet in a modest contemporary style. From the cream shade of the casing and the large red shutter key to the excellent shape along with the rainbow stripe in the front, it adopted the same personality, although they put in a few minor adjustments, like moving the strip from the middle to the lower left side.
The product is an analog camera that can take quick prints similar to the Polaroids of old. It makes use of a fixed-focus lens that can catch subjects visibly in the frame, with a 41 deg vertical and 40 deg horizontal field of view. A cylinder strobe flash lets you take quick images even with badly-lit areas, while a big red shutter key in front allows you to capture moments right after they take place. There’s also a self-timer feature, so you don’t have to lose out on group photos.
In contrast to old Polaroid cameras, this item has a built-in 1100mAh battery to run the development of the quick film, which you will recharge through USB. Therefore, the new film meant for use with the digital camera, known as i-Type film, doesn’t require a battery to be inserted into the cartridge, which has been one of the good reasons why they were so costly. The film will be for sale in both color and black-and-white, with the cartridge holding 8 shots of instant pictures each.