Slide Viewers & Slide Sorters

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Zuma Z-SV3 LED Slide Viewer

Zuma Z-SV3 LED Slide Viewer

B&H # ZUZSV3 MFR # Z-SV3
Key Features
  • LED Light Source
  • View 2 x 2" Slides or 35mm Filmstrips
  • All Glass Viewing Lens
  • 3X Magnification
$3999
In Stock
Zuma Z-SV3 Slide Viewer Kit

Zuma Z-SV3 Slide Viewer Kit

B&H # ZUZSV3K MFR # Z-SV3K
Key Features
  • LED Light Source
  • View 2 x 2" Slides or 35mm Filmstrips
  • AC Adapter Included
  • All Glass Viewing Lens
$3799
In Stock
$3995
Reg. $45.95
Save $6.00
Limited supply at this price
In Stock

Pana-Vue 6562 Slide Viewer #2

B&H # PASV2 MFR # FPA002
Key Features
  • For 35mm Slides
  • Operates on Two AA Batteries
$2195
In Stock

Pana-Vue Slide Viewer #3

B&H # PASV3 MFR # FPA003
Key Features
  • 2x Power
  • Useful for Hand or Tabletop Viewing
  • Retractable Stand/Two Position Viewing
$699
In Stock

Pana-Vue 6560 Slide Viewer #1

B&H # PASV1 MFR # FPA001
Key Features
  • For 35mm Slides
  • 4x Magnification
  • Lock Bar for Constant Illumination
  • Operates on Two C Batteries
$4895
In Stock

Pana-Vue 6566 Automatic Slide Viewer

B&H # PASVA MFR # FPA005
Key Features
  • Auto Slide Changer
  • Lightweight
$5961
In Stock

Kaiser Diascop Mini 3 Slide Viewer with 3x Lens and Folding Arm

B&H # KAVDM3 MFR # 202010
Key Features
  • Small Portable Viewer
  • Runs on Two AA Batteries
  • Measures 3.5 x 2.5 x 2.5"
  • 2 x 2" Viewing Area
$4399
In Stock

Zuma Z-SV2 LED Slide Viewer

B&H # ZUZSV2 MFR # Z-SV2
Key Features
  • LED Light Source
  • All Glass Viewing Lens
  • 2X Magnification
  • Uses Two AA Batteries
$2195
Temporarily Out of Stock

Dot Line SL-SV3 LED Slide Viewer

B&H # DODLSV3 MFR # DL-SV3
Key Features
  • Fits 35mm Film Strips and 2 x 2" Slides
  • 3x Magnification Factor
  • Bright and Even Lighting, No Color Cast
  • Eject Button and Collection Tray
$3995
In Stock

Kaiser Diascop Mini 2 Slide Viewer with 2x Lens and Folding Arm

B&H # KAVDM2 MFR # 202011
Key Features
  • Measures 3.5 x 2.5 x 2.5"
  • Runs on Two AA Batteries
  • 2x Magnifying Lens
  • Folding Arm
$4099
In Stock
Other Buying Options

Kaiser Diascop 1 Viewer with 2x Lens

B&H # KAVD1 MFR # 202003
$8299
Special Order
Expected availability: 3-5 weeks
Other Buying Options
$10599
In Stock
Other Buying Options

Kaiser Diascop 4 Slide Viewer

B&H # KA202006 MFR # 202006
Key Features
  • For Viewing Mounted 35mm Slides
  • Can Be Used with Film Strips
  • Magnification: 3x
  • Drop Chute with Collection Tray
$11099
Special Order
Expected availability: 7-14 business days
  • This item is noncancelable and nonreturnable.

Kaiser Diascop 50N Stack Viewer with 3x Lens

B&H # KAVD50N MFR # 202015
Key Features
  • For 35mm Film / Uncut Film Strips
  • Holds up to 40 Slides
  • Tiltable for Easier Viewing
$14499
In Stock

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What is a Slide Viewer?

A slide viewer is usually a small handheld device with a slot in which a slide can be inserted to see a magnified illuminated view of it. A slide viewer is an instrument for individual viewing. Some models have an automatic feeder for inserting multiple slides and some have a slot for a strip of film. The slide viewer may rely upon natural light or incorporate a light source. 

Slide Projectors need some basic components to operate:  

  • Electric incandescent lightbulb to light the slide  
  • Reflector and condensing lens to direct the light to the slide  
  • Slide holder, you remember those old carousels  
  • Focusing lens to bring the slide’s image into focus  

Maybe you had an official screen on an easel that you could roll out during slide show time, or maybe you hung one of Mom’s white sheets on the wall. Either way, bringing out the slide projector was a fun family activity, as long as you weren’t looking at the slides from your uncle’s fishing trip to the Great Lakes for the millionth time! Ready or not, here we go! 

Turning on the projector activates the incandescent lightbulb, which lights the slide so the human eye can make out the images on the slide. Most slide projectors included a piece of heat-absorbing glass situated between the light bulb and slide to protect the slide from heat damage. You definitely don’t want that slide of your uncle holding up a 15-inch fishing trophy to melt away! 

A reflector, often a mirror in early models, would channel the light and the slide’s image through the convex lens.

The convex lens would then enlarge the slide onto the viewing screen (or sheet, depending on what you had around the house!) for everyone’s viewing pleasure! The spring mechanism in the slide projector would then advance the slides throughout the slideshow. Who wouldn’t want to see an entire slide show of grandma and grandpa’s trip to the grand canyon, slide after slide of rocks and dust? "