Instax mini fuji film: Film | instax | FUJIFILM

Опубликовано: October 13, 2023 в 6:53 am


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Film | instax | FUJIFILM

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instax Deco Film

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We’ve added dots, we’ve gone bold with colour and we’ve even dabbled with spray art. Where? On the frame of our colour instant film, of course.


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The 2 Best Instant Cameras of 2023

We independently review everything we recommend. When you buy through our links, we may earn a commission. Learn more›

  1. Electronics
  2. Cameras

Photo: Connie Park


Instant cameras embody the magic of photography: With the press of a shutter button, you can capture the world around you and see tangible results in seconds. For high-quality, retro-cool prints at a reasonable price, we think the Fujifilm Instax Mini 12 is a great choice.

  • Easy to use

    An instant camera should be simple to use, so we looked for cameras that let you start snapping pictures with minimal instruction.

  • Reasonably priced film

    If the film is too expensive, you’re probably not going to want to use it all the time, so we prioritized film that costs less than $1 a print.

  • Easy-to-find film refills

    We picked cameras with refill packs that are easy to find just about anywhere.

  • Decent battery life

    Cameras that die quickly are no fun, so we looked for cameras that can shoot at least 100 images per battery set.

How we picked

Our pick

Fujifilm Instax Mini 12

Fun and simple to use, the Mini 12 takes good-looking wallet-sized photos for 60¢ per print.

The Fujifilm Instax Mini 12’s compact body feels durable, with minimal controls that make it easy for anyone to learn how to use it. Its 3.4-by-2.1-inch prints cost only about 60¢ apiece, so it won’t break the bank. Its photos aren’t perfectly sharp, but they are pleasingly colorful and creamy, with a classic look that we love.


Upgrade pick

Fujifilm Instax Mini Evo

This small instant-and-digital hybrid camera delivers instant prints and a digital review screen, but at a premium cost.

The Instax Mini Evo is the best attempt at a hybrid instant-and-digital camera we’ve seen so far. It offers all the analog charm of an instant camera, but with digital control over which images to print onto Instax Mini film using a small LCD screen. Just like our top pick, it costs 60¢ per printed image. A smartphone app unlocks features that the tech savvy should have fun fiddling with, including remote shooting and the ability to print images from a smartphone library. That said, it’s more than double the cost of our pick.

Everything we recommend

Our pick

Fujifilm Instax Mini 12

Fun and simple to use, the Mini 12 takes good-looking wallet-sized photos for 60¢ per print.

Upgrade pick

Fujifilm Instax Mini Evo

This small instant-and-digital hybrid camera delivers instant prints and a digital review screen, but at a premium cost.

The research

  • Why you should trust us
  • Who this is for
  • How we picked and tested
  • Our pick: Fujifilm Instax Mini 12
  • Upgrade pick: Fujifilm Instax Mini Evo
  • Other good instant cameras
  • The competition

Why you should trust us

Arriana Vasquez is an updates writer for Wirecutter and a photographer. Her photography ranges from studio portraits to influencer, product, and street photography. She has worked on several camera-related guides for Wirecutter, including the best instant photo printer, the best tripod (and monopod), and the best cell-phone tripod.

Erin Lodi is a photojournalist, writer, and professional photographer. She has written a few iterations of this guide over the past five years, trying out dozens of contemporary instant cameras along the way. She’s old enough to remember shaking it like a bona fide Polaroid picture, and the oldest model in her ever-growing collection of instant cameras includes her grandfather’s Polaroid Land Camera.

We’ve spent more than 90 hours researching and testing instant cameras since 2013.

Who this is for

Photo: Rozette Rago

Although digital cameras have made the instant camera obsolete in almost every way, there remains a special joy to pressing the shutter button and watching a physical print emerge from the camera and develop right before your eyes. Instant cameras use film packs that include all the chemicals needed to produce the finished print just minutes after pressing the shutter button. Most film packs come in bundles of 10 exposures, and most cameras have a countdown mechanism to tell you how many shots are left in the pack.

The resulting photos are great for sharing with the whole family, regardless of age or photography know-how. The cameras are well suited to capturing the moment in a casual and inclusive manner, in part because their toylike appearance can put people at ease more than a serious-looking DSLR. The very novelty of an image that isn’t instantly posted to social media may also inspire more uninhibited poses. And in this age of digital files that are easily duplicated, there’s nothing quite like taking someone’s picture and moments later giving them the only version of it in the world.

That said, instant cameras are a decidedly retro proposition with a limited set of features. You don’t get a zoom lens. The viewfinders are tiny and less than precise at close distances, and film isn’t cheap—you’re looking at more than 60¢ for each shot you take. And you won’t see an onscreen preview of how the lighting and contrast will affect your photograph, so you can’t predict how the photo will turn out. But those shortcomings are part of what most people love about instant cameras. If you’re not interested in a camera with such limitations, a digital camera would be a better choice for you. If you’d prefer to snap photos with your phone and print them later, you might want an instant printer.

How we picked and tested

Photo: Connie Park

Photo: Connie Park

Photo: Connie Park

In searching for the best instant cameras, we compared models based on the following criteria:

  • Easy to use: This should be a fun camera that can be enjoyed without much instruction. We believe part of the allure of an instant camera is being able to pass it around at any social gathering.
  • Reasonably priced film: No instant film is cheap, but if the price is significantly more than $1 a print, you have to get a really nice photo to warrant that kind of expense.
  • Widely available film refills: If it’s hard to find more film packs for the camera, you’re less likely to use it, so we picked cameras with refill packs that are easy to find just about anywhere.
  • Decent battery life: You should never have to bring more than one set of spare batteries when you take your instant camera out for the day. We looked for cameras that are rated to let you shoot at least 100 photos with a set of batteries, and gave extra points to those that were able to shoot many more than that.

Since 2013, we’ve compared instant-camera usability, image quality, and features by shooting in a variety of indoor and outdoor conditions. We’ve also put the cameras through the most appropriate real-world examination we could think of: the party test. What happens when a novice shooter picks this thing up at a gathering? Is it fun to pass around and shoot with at a company holiday party or a family dinner? While capturing hundreds of instant photos, we took note of whether our friends and family could easily figure out how to use the camera. We also got their opinions of the image quality to supplement our own (and perhaps more critical) assessment.

While that past research continues to influence our top picks, most of the newest cameras have pared-down features compared to their predecessors, so we’ve shifted our focus away from lots of exposure control and more toward ease of use and film-replacement availability.

Our pick: Fujifilm Instax Mini 12

Photo: Connie Park

Our pick

Fujifilm Instax Mini 12

Fun and simple to use, the Mini 12 takes good-looking wallet-sized photos for 60¢ per print.

If you’re looking for a fun, easy-to-use instant camera that you can take with you anywhere, the Fujifilm Instax Mini 12 is the one we recommend. With its compact size and minimalist design, we found that this camera works great for on-the-go photography and capturing spontaneous moments.

The Instax Mini 12 is incredibly easy to use. It has just three settings: on, off, and close-up (for selfies). To turn it on, you rotate the ring around the lens clockwise, and that’s it. Setting it to “close-up” is just a matter of rotating the same ring a little further. There’s a built-in flash that fires automatically, so you can capture moments even in low-light situations.

Film refills for the Mini 12 are sold just about everywhere. And at 3.4 by 2.1 inches (with borders), the photos you get from this camera are just a tad smaller than a credit card, making them perfect for toting around in your wallet.

Prints from the Mini 12 are just as creamy and film-like as you would expect from an Instax camera, with rich, saturated colors. But they are not as sharp as what you can get from our upgrade pick.

The camera itself also doesn’t offer as many creative options as the Instax Mini Evo (like adding vignette, fish-eye, and double-exposure effects). But if you’re not looking for a high dynamic range and sharp detail from the family barbecue party pics, the Mini 12 is a great choice.

Photo: Connie Park

You won’t find much in the way of controls beyond on and off, but the Mini 12 does have a selfie mirror, making it easy to frame your photos from in front of the camera.

The Mini 12 feels built to withstand the occasional drop, and it comes in four bright colors. It runs on two AA batteries that will last about 100 shots—likely long enough to serve through a few fun times, if you’re not too eager.

Upgrade pick: Fujifilm Instax Mini Evo

Photo: Michael Hession

Upgrade pick

Fujifilm Instax Mini Evo

This small instant-and-digital hybrid camera delivers instant prints and a digital review screen, but at a premium cost.

The Fujifilm Instax Mini Evo uses the same film as our top pick to deliver tangible prints, but with some advantages of a digital camera (a review screen, filters, discretionary printing) in a smaller, more portable package while still being easy to use. It costs about twice as much as the Mini 12 at the time of writing.

The Mini Evo prints better photos than our top pick. In our side-by-side tests, images from the Mini Evo were sharper and more vibrant.

A reason for that is because with the Mini Evo, you have much more control over your images than you do with the Instax Mini 12. Around the lens of the Mini Evo is a rotating dial that lets you apply lens effects, like vignette, fish eye, and double exposure. On the top of the camera, there’s another dial that will add film effects that alter the colors of the image, like vivid to make colors more punchy, or sepia to give the image a warm tint.

As you rotate the dial, a preview of the effect is shown on the back screen of the camera so you know what the image will look like before you take it. You can add both a lens and film effect to the same image, which can lead to some fun and interesting combinations.

A half press of the shutter button employs AE/AF lock (meaning it will lock in the exposure and focal point, so they won’t change even if your subject does), and a green square indicates focus on a small LCD screen. You can nondestructively add filters (meaning anything you add to the image before printing won’t alter the original image) and frame or zoom into an image before printing. You can also play with exposure compensation before snapping a shot, and the autofocus illuminator helps the camera find focus in low-light settings.

Unlike most other instant cameras, you can choose which images to print. Most instant cameras, including our top pick, exist to print only one fleeting moment at a time. But with the Mini Evo, you can print out a favorite image over and over again.

Even with the added controls, it’s easy enough to start shooting, reviewing, and printing images with the Evo without ever peeking at the instruction manual. Just like with our top pick, even the most novice user should be able to produce shots immediately. With a sleek, solid build and a size roughly that of a standard point-and-shoot camera, the Evo also looks like it could withstand a drop or two, and though we wouldn’t hesitate tossing it into a bag, it’s also small enough to fit into most coat pockets.

The Evo offers a review screen and the option to choose if and when to print an image. Photo: Michael Hession

The Mini Evo offers just enough pre- and post-capture settings for the more experienced shooter, such as exposure and focus lock when you’re shooting and filters and zoom when you’re editing. Photo: Michael Hession

The Evo offers a review screen and the option to choose if and when to print an image. Photo: Michael Hession

You can unlock even more camera features using the slick Instax Mini Evo app, including printing images stored on your smartphone, remote shooting using your phone, and customizing three physical shortcut buttons. The Evo will store about 45 images in its internal memory, but an additional microSD slot allows for far more storage, and also means you could transfer the images from the camera onto your computer and then to all your social media platforms. The built-in battery is rated to last about 100 shots per charge.

We did find the ergonomics of the camera to be a bit awkward. Like some other Instax cameras, the Mini Evo is easier to use in portrait rather than landscape mode, otherwise you’re forced to use your left forefinger to trigger the shutter button, which feels more unnatural than it sounds.

Other good instant cameras

If you prefer square images: The Instax Square SQ1 feels solid and durable, and is just as easy to use as the Mini 12. The cost of its 3.4-by-2.4-inch prints is a little more expensive than those of our pick, at 90¢ each, and the camera is also larger and heavier than our top pick.

If you prefer wide images: The Fujifilm Instax Wide 300’s 2.4-by-3.9-inch image area with classic white borders is ideal for landscape and group shots. Like the SQ 1, the cost per image is about 90¢. The Wide offers a button for exposure compensation and another for flash output, so you get a little more control over your image than you do with our top pick, but it’s considerably heavier and bulkier, too.

The competition

Fujifilm dominates the instant-camera field, and we’ve looked at nearly every Instax model the company has ever released. Of the other currently available models, the Instax Mini 70 and Instax Mini 11 don’t offer the same balance of image quality, usability, and value compared of our top pick.

The Polaroid Now is the best we’ve seen yet from the company again known as Polaroid (née Polaroid Originals née Impossible Project). A pared-down version of previous attempts the OneStep+ (discontinued) and the OneStep 2, the Polaroid Now succeeds in analog simplicity, offering only the most basic controls, plus a self-timer button and double-exposure mode. But however much this revival pulled at our heartstrings with its nostalgic clunky shape and big, red shutter button, the photographic results were unpredictable.

That’s been our complaint with each iteration of these new Polaroid cameras, and at $2 per exposure, getting often blurry and over- or underexposed prints feels frustrating. The new Polaroid film also needs to be shaded from light for 15 minutes as it develops, so forget shaking it like a Polaroid picture. The camera spits out a thin black shield of plastic over the image as it emerges from the camera, a design that makes this camera a bit nerve-racking to share, with the worry that someone may tear the shield off inadvertently or waste that precious i-Type film by being impatient. You also won’t know if you’ve got a decent shot until those 15 minutes are up, and the likelihood of recapturing that decisive moment again is slim.

Vintage Polaroid cameras, such as the beautiful SX-70, need to use old Polaroid film (if you can find it—the production of real Polaroid film ended in 2008) or versions now being made by the new Polaroid. Photographers we’ve talked to have also found this film to be unreliable, with questionable long-term storage results.

Kodak continues to offer new cameras in the instant-camera category, but cameras like the Kodak Smile Instant Print Digital Camera and larger-film format Kodak Smile Classic Instant Print Digital Camera are hampered by Zink print technology. The low-contrast results simply can’t compare to what you get with Instax film. Their latest camera, the Kodak Step, also uses Zink, and got jammed then broke during testing.

Zink prints have disqualified quite a few other cameras and printers in this category: Kodak’s Printomatic and Pop; Polaroid’s Z2300, Snap, Snap Touch, Zip Mobile Printer, and Socialmatic; Lifeprint; and HP’s Sprocket camera and printer. The 2-by-3-inch prints had low contrast and low quality regardless of which device we used.

Kodak has also tried its own 4Pass Photo Paper in both the Mini Shot and the Kodak Photo Printer Mini 2. While the credit-card-sized prints (which are also stickers) are sharp and vibrant, the process is slow, and the final output is missing some of the nostalgic softness of an Instax print that harkens back to Polaroids of old. The wide angle of the Mini Shot camera also distorted our images for some unflattering results.

Canon’s Ivy Cliq+ and Canon Ivy Cliq instant cameras use that troublesome Zink print technology.

Lomography’s Lomo’Instant Automat series cameras definitely look cool, and they use Fujifilm’s readily available and reasonably priced Instax Mini film packs. Features such as endless multiple exposures are interesting, but controls are marked with difficult-to-decipher hieroglyphic symbols. Aimed at the advanced instant shooter, most of the cameras in this series are bundled with fish-eye, wide-angle, and close-up lens attachments, which we found more cumbersome than useful.

Lomography’s Lomo’Instant Wide cameras are designed to shoot on Fujifilm’s Instax Wide film. They have the same three shooting modes as the Lomo’Instant, plus a shutter remote in the lens cap. Our big problem with the Lomo’Instant series are its clunky controls and strange layout, and the Lomo’Instant Wide offers more of the same, making this series an easy dismissal.

While the Mint InstantFlex TL70 2.0 may be the coolest instant camera we’ve ever seen (twin-lens reflex! manual focus!), nearly $400 is too much to pay. It also makes the camera too expensive to be passed around at a party, which takes away from the instant fun.

This article was edited by Phil Ryan and Erica Ogg.

Meet your guides

Arriana Vasquez

Arriana Vasquez is an updates writer for powering, home office, cameras, and hobbies at Wirecutter. Her hobbies include reading and photography. Her photos have won several awards in various online competitions, and she is the producer and co-host of Old Books Podcast.

Erin Roberts

Erin Roberts is a freelance writer reporting on cameras and camera accessories at Wirecutter. She started her career as a photojournalist working in newspapers—shooting film—and was the mobile-imaging editor at DPReview. She is also a professional photographer who has made her living photographing everything from rock stars to humpback whales.

Further reading

  • The Best Disposable Cameras

    by Phil Ryan

    Fujifilm’s QuickSnap Flash 400 and Kodak’s FunSaver one-time-use cameras will give you reliably great color results at your next party or gathering.

  • What Camera Should I Buy?

    by Amadou Diallo

    Need a camera, but not sure which one will best suit your needs? Our retooled What Camera Should I Buy guide will help answer your specific questions.

  • The Best Mirrorless Camera

    by Phil Ryan

    After testing dozens of cameras over the years, we can say that the Olympus OM-D E-M10 Mark IV is the best mirrorless camera for most people.

  • The Best Dash Cam

    by Sarah Witman

    If you’d like the peace of mind of having a dash cam record as you drive, we think the Vantrue N4 is the best overall choice for most people.

Wirecutter is the product recommendation service from The New York Times. Our journalists combine independent research with (occasionally) over-the-top testing so you can make quick and confident buying decisions. Whether it’s finding great products or discovering helpful advice, we’ll help you get it right (the first time).

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Fujifilm Instax Mini film at a super price!

Salon addresses


m. Marksistskaya
st. Marksistskaya, 5
Art. m. Marksistskaya, exit No. 6. Walk along st. Marksistskaya about 500 m, building 5, entrance through the shop “Myasnov”.
Mon-Fri 09:00-21:00
Sat-Sun 10:00-20:00
break 13:30-14:00
More details

metro station Oktyabrskoe Pole
st. People’s Militia, 45
Art. m. Oktyabrskoye Pole, exit No. 1. Then turn right, go through the shopping center Passage. The salon is on the right.
Mon-Fri 09:00-21:00
Sat-Sun 10:00-20:00
More details

m. Krylatskoe
Rublevskoe highway, 62
From Art. m. Krylatskoye, exit No. 7 – author. No. 127,129, 626. Europark shopping center, 1 entrance, the salon is located behind the checkout line of the Auchan store.
Mon-Sun 10:00-22:00

st. 1st Ostankinskaya, 41/9
Art. m. VDNH, exit number 2. Pass through the Cosmopark and Korolev Square. Salon “Photosphere” is located in a residential building, the entrance is down the stairs.
Mon-Sat 09:00-20:00
Sun 09:00-19:00
break from 13:30 to 14:00

m. University
Lomonosovsky avenue, 23
Art. m. University, exit number 2. Walk along the tram lines of route 26, then to the right to the end of the house.
Mon-Fri 09:00-21:00
Sat-Sun 10:00-20:00
break from 13:30 to 14:00
More details

m. Chertanovskaya
Balaklavsky prospect, 7
Art. m. Chertanovskaya (exit No. 4). Further to the left. Walk 50 meters along the square to the shopping center. Central entrance, 1st floor.
Mon-Fri 10:00-21:00
Sat-Sun 10:00-20:00
break from 13:30 to 14:00
More details

m. Teply Stan
Kaluga Highway, 21st km, building 1
Mega Teply Stan, minibuses from the station. m. Yugo-Zapadnaya, m. Troparevo, m. Teply Stan, m. Yasenevo and m. Dmitry Donskoy Bulvar. Central entrance to the shopping center Mega. Then go left along the gallery for 100 m.
Mon-Sun 10:00-22:00

m. River Station
Mkr. No. 8, Novokurkino district, building 2
Mega Khimki, minibuses from the station. m. Planernaya, m. Rechnoy vokzal and m. Skhodnenskaya. Entrance from IKEA. Turn right towards the shopping gallery.
Mon-Sun 10:00-23.00
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Presnenskaya Embankment, 10
Embankment tower. Exit No. 4 from the Vystavochnaya metro station, towards the Afimall shopping center. From the glass doors to the right, go through the shopping gallery to Sberbank. Turn left through the passage between the towers, to block C. The fourth pavilion on the left.
Mon-Fri 8:30-19:00
break 11:30-12:00, 15:00-15:20
Sat-Sun – day off
More details

Molodyozhnaya metro station
st. Yartsevskaya, 19
Art. m. Molodyozhnaya, exit No. 1. Then turn right and go straight for 250 m, along Yartsevskaya st. In the Kuntsevo Plaza shopping center go down the stairs to the -1 floor.
Mon-Sun 10:00-22:00
break from 13:30 to 14:00
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m. Otradnoe
Dekabristov st., 12
Art. m. Otradnoe, exit number 8. The main entrance to the Fort shopping center, the salon is located opposite the Perekrestok store and the terminals of Sberbank, Alfa-Bank and Tinkoff.
Mon-Sun 10:00-22:00
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m. Troparevo
st. Academician Anokhin, 58
Art. m. Troparevo (exit No. 1-2), at the sign to the street. Academician Anokhin, go through the forest park area, go out onto the main street, towards house number 58. Shopping center A58, landmark store “Perekryostok”, salon Photosphere is located behind the cash desks of the supermarket.
Mon-Fri 10:00 – 21:00; Sat-Sun day off
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m. Technopark
Andropov Ave., 8
Art. m. Technopark, exit No. 4. Shopping center Megapolis, 1st floor. Go around the building on the right, enter the outer door
Mon-Sun 10:00-22:00

m. Kotelniki
Novoryazanskoe highway, 24
Globe Belaya Dacha, minibuses from the station. m. Kotelniki (exit No. 1-4). Main entrance. Salon “Photosfera” is located opposite the cashier area.
Mon-Sun 9:00-22:00
break from 13:30 to 14:00
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m. Sokolniki
Sokolnicheskaya Square, 9 building 1
Art. m. Sokolniki, Sokolnicheskaya square, 9 building 1, 1st floor, Exit from metro No. 5, located in the Art-frame salon.
daily, 10:00-20:00
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st. Sovetskaya, d. 1 B (Opposite Tasty and Tochka)
Salon “Photosphere” is located next to the railway station, to the right of the cafe Vkusno i Tochka.
Mon-Fri 09:00-21:00
Sat-Sun 10:00-20:00
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Microdistrict B, 37A
The Good Day shopping center, the Fotosfera salon is located to the left of the entrance to Sberbank.
Mon-Fri 09:00-21:00
Sat-Sun 10:00-20:00

m. Kotelniki
Kotelniki, 1st Pokrovsky pr-d, 5
Mega Belaya Dacha, minibuses from the station. m. Kotelniki, m. Bratislavskaya, m. Lyublino, m. Volzhskaya, m. Vykhino, m. Main entrance to IKEA. Further, right along the gallery. Salon Photosphere is located on the right.
Sun-Thu 10:00-23:00
Fri-Sat 10:00-00:00
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Chekhov, Polygraphists, 1
Art. m. Lesoparkovaya, bus. 458, 365k, 1365 to the stop Polygraphic Plant. Walk along st. Printers 200 m. Issuance of orders is carried out at the checkpoint of the Chekhov printing house by prior arrangement.
Mon-Fri 09:30 – 18:00
Sat-Sun – day off.
More details

rp. Selyatino, st. Sportivnaya, 5/1
Art. m. Salaryevo, author. 309to the Dubrava stop, bus. 569 to the Swimming pool stop. One-story building, first entrance.
Mon-Fri 09:00-20:00
Sat 10:00-19:00
Sun 10:00-18:00

Fujifilm Colorfilm Instax mini Glossy


Instant cameras


Product code: 1038597

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With the Fujifilm Colorfilm Instax mini Glossy cassette you will take 10 amazing photos!

Fujifilm Colorfilm Instax mini Glossy gives you bright and vivid pictures, and high-definition printing will delight you.

The best part is that the cassette fits all INSTAX Mini cameras.

Features Film Fujifilm Colorfilm Instax mini Glossy

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Product information is for reference only and is not a public offer. Characteristics, scope of delivery and appearance of the product may differ from those indicated or be changed by the manufacturer without prior notice. Before buying, check the information on the official website of the manufacturer.

If you notice an error or inaccuracy in the product description, please highlight the part of the text with an error and click the “Report an error” button.

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