The Speedgraphics were made famous by press photographers in the 1950s, such as "Weegee" (Arthur Fellig).
: I have a recessed lens board which fits the Super.
Whether it was actually made for the Super or the previous Pacemaker series I don't know, but it fits. As hard as they are to find now, the best solution seems to make one yourself.
The Pacemaker Speed Graphic was one of the longest produced large format cameras, produced from 1947 to 1970 (twenty-three years).
In August of 2003, I bought this Baby Pacemaker Speed Graphic, which takes 3x4" film.
There are numerous charts on the web for doing this lookup.
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The famous press cameras of Graflex were made in a number of variants and in several formats. When the cut film holder is inserted, it pushes the focusing screen assembly back slightly.
The earliest models were available in 3x4, 4x5 and 5x7 formats. Coated lenses, lenses in shutters, body release, folding infinity stops. The tension of the springs holds the film holder in place.
Parallax is controlled by a distance dial at the back.
Interchangeable masks on the front of the viewfinder change the field of view to fit the lens in use, although they are hard to find today.
If you are the proud owner of a Super who for years wondered how the front standard works, this knowledge is worth at least ,000---but I'll settle for only 0. Here's the lowdown: though the electrical engineers out there will undoubtedly want to get them working again.