I bought this last year for $3.99, and have just gotten round to putting a film through it. I thought maybe the extra wide 26mm lens might be of decent enough quality to be useful... boy was I wrong! I tried it with Fuji Superia 800 film, which is actually tricking it out, because the camera is designed to accommodate ISO 400 maximum. This would be a good thing for night shooting, as long as the exposure meter attempts the shot at it's maximum opening for 400, this would add more light on the ISO 8000 film. This trick appears to have worked, but although low light exposures were great, the overall results were poor.
Well, sometimes bad is good - that's what Lomography is all about, right? Correct, but with this camera and film, bad is just plain bad - straight from the camera, Lomophiles wouldn't be interested I don't think.
A few examples:
Next, let's see how the Superia 800 fared in strong daylight. First, a picture straight from the camera, scanned with my Epson V500:
I'll show just one more of the strong daylight shots, in which the film speed caused a stop of overexposure -