years after Edwin Land brought to life the very first instant camera


years after Polaroid closed down their last factory

Supersense is proud to announce the birth of the world’s first all new instant camera using Polaroid's© classic white frame instant film format, now ingeniously produced by The Impossible Project. Concept and design by Doc and Achim Heine.

The 66/6 Story

Edwin Land
Edwin Land

Exactly 66 years ago, on November 26th 1948, the very first Polaroid Model 95 was sold in Boston at Jordan Marsh department store. This was the very first analog instant camera Edwin Land ever invented, introducing a new magic chapter in photography.

Since we saved the very last Polaroid factory in Enschede the very last minute 6 years ago and started the IMPOSSIBLE PROJECT our dream was to not only rescue the film production but to also introduce a new generation instant camera, optimized for the new generation of instant photographers.

We are more than proud that we now have this very first new instant camera in our trembling hands. THE 66/6 Pinhole. Based upon the reliable Film Processing Unit (FPU) of the IMPOSSIBLE INSTANT LAB, carefully assembled by hand piece by piece in a one and only production run of exactly 500 hand numbered pieces. All of them with a Certificate of Authenticity and a limited edition silk print of Edwin Land, to whom we want to dedicate this unique concept camera.

We can not thank the Impossible Project enough for supplying us with not only the FPU but also with their expertise and their ongoing support in so many things impossible. Without their support SUPERSENSE would have never been able to open a new chapter of analog instant photography by introducing the world's first new instant camera using Polaroid's classic white frame instant film format, now ingeniously produced by the Impossible Project.

Starting the new chapter of analog instant photography with the very first camera ever invented: THE PINHOLE.

Design & Functionality


We very much do hope you fall in love with this special camera like we did the moment our friend Achim Heine, who designed several groundbreaking Leica cameras (among those the legendary first digital Leica camera Digilux 1), presented the first design sketches to us in Berlin more than 2 years ago.

Not only incredibly good looking, but also super slim to fit every pocket and full of wonderful details and features that lift Pinhole photography onto a new experimental level.


  • Load the FPU with Impossible B/W 600 (Recommended film for first Pinhole experiments).

  • Position the camera on steady ground. A tripod would be best, but you can also use a table or any other flat and steady surface.

  • Pull the bellows upwards until it is fully extended (save the flexile focal plane bellow adventures for later).

  • Download and install the free App Pocket Light Meter on your mobile.

  • Within the App set the Aperture to f/57 and the ISO to 640 ASA.

  • Multiply the time value calculated by the App by 41.

  • Put your finger on the 0,24 Pinhole and switch the camera open (by turning the front plate).

  • Remove the finger and count to the calculated time value (f.e. 82 sec, if the App gave you a 2sec measurement for time).

  • Put your finger on the pinhole again and close the camera.

  • Eject the picture.

Time calculation chart for advanced 66/6 Pinhole adventures

Bellow 5
0,24mm 0,12mm
5 x41,0 x163,0
4 x30,0 x120,0
3 x21,0 x83,0
2 x13,0 x51,0
1 x6,8 x27,0
0 x2,6 x10,6