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Arriflex 535
Indian cinematographer Ramachandra Babu with Arriflex 535B Camera.
Variant models535 (aka 535A)
Introduced1990 (535)
1992 (535B)
Gauge35 mm
Weight7.7 kg/17.0 lbs without magazine
MovementSeven link with dual registration pins and pulldown claws, for 35 mm negativefilm DIN 15 501
Speed3-60 frames per second, forward and reverse. Crystal accurate to 0.0001[citation needed] frame/s.
Aperture size.945" x .710"
Aperture plateremovable
MotorDC with quartz crystal control
Indicatorsspeed, run, counter (ft or m), shutter angle, time code (user bit and sensitivity level), voltage, incorrect movement, asynchronous speed, low battery, film end
Lens mountArri PL (Super 35 compatible)
Lens controlArri-style follow focus.
Shutterreflex mirror; manual model stops at 15°, 30°, 45°, 60°, 75°, 90°, 105°, 120°, 135°, 150°, 144°, 165°, 172.8°, 180°.
Video assistIntegrated Video System (IVS)
Magazinesrear-mounted, available in 400 ft (122 m) coaxial, 1000 ft (300 m) coaxial, and 400 ft (120 m) displacement Steadicam sizes.
Magazine loadingCoaxial-type magazine
Film coresstandard cores

The Arriflex 535 is a movie camera product line created by Arri in 1990 to replace the Arriflex 35 BL line.

As such, its potential applications are widespread, and thus it is regularly used as a primary camera on feature films, second unit work on features, on music videos, commercials, special effects work and motion control, among other usage. Before the introduction of the Arricam System, the 535 was one of the most popular 35 mm sync-sound movie camera in usage[citation needed], due to its wide range of production adoption, intuitive design, high reliability, and retail availability. In recognition of the achievements of the 535 system, AMPAS awarded Arri a Scientific and Engineering Academy Award in 1995. The original variant was capable of between three and fifty frames per second.

Arriflex 535B

Variation of the 535, introduced in 1992. One of the main advantages is the higher frame rate of sixty frames per second.

The 535 has been the choice camera of renowned cinematographer Roger Deakins for much of his career.[citation needed]