[I just posted this over on the original NFF but someone mentioned cross-posting, so here it is here too.]
A couple of months ago I decided to use the last roll of 110 film I had. It was Kodak Ultra 400, a 24-exposure roll that expired in July 2007. I wanted to test my Minolta Autopak 450E, a pretty nifty little instrument that actually focusses, and has a close-up lens to boot! It also has an on-board flash. Mind you, that is the limit of its abilities since it chooses all the exposure for you except for a simple switch that toggles among Sunny, Cloudy and Flash icons.
Mine is susceptible to double exposures. I suspect that is a function of the camera's age and its delining ability to keep all the mechanical bits moving the way they were designed.
The correct use of the sliding close-up lens is not really clear from the camera itself and I found out I was not using it correctly for many of the shots I took. I was putting it in place when I thought I was leaving it aside. Oh well.
There is no longer anyone locally who will develop 110 C41 film so I sent it away to the Lomography "on-line lab" which was quite good, and they emailed me a link to decent-quality scans from which these pictures come. (The original Lomography scans are about 1500x1200 pixels. I look forward to receiving the negatives so I can scan more fully the frames since these look to be a little cropt.) I've done some work with each one (in Paint Shop Pro X5) including cloning out dust, burning edges, and building frames.
Parking por Felip1, en Flickr
Kit at work por Felip1, en Flickr
In this pair of shots I accidentally had the close-up lens slid into its "on" position:
The Minolta Autopak exposes well but user-failure really screwed it up por Felip1, en Flickr
Autopak does doubles por Felip1, en Flickr
The close-up lens slid in por Felip1, en Flickr