I purchased a fuji GW 670 rangefinder recently and am gradually getting to know the camera. Its lens is sharp and clean, the shutter seems to work, and the exposures I get from it are accurate, but it has a couple of quirks that may be unique to this camera (meaning it needs servicing) or it may be universal features to all fuji range finders. First, the film advance mechanism doesn't work the way my 35mm Nikon used to work. On the old Nikon, the film advance lever was wound once to advance exactly one frame and to cock the shutter. The Nikon's mechanism was ratcheted and if I accidentally did not wind the lever enough, the shutter would not fire. This feature prevented overlap of images on the film. The Fuji film advance lever doesn't work that way. It does wind and it is ratcheted in the same way, but one full wind does not advance the film enough. It leaves a small overlap on the negatives. To make sure I wind the film enough, swing the lever twice: one full twist and about a third of another twist. Once I learned to use the mechanism this way, the images on my negative were evenly spaced and I did get 10 of them on a roll of 120 film. My question: is this setup universal to all medium format range finders or is it just Fuji... or does my camera need servicing? The second question revolves around the T setting, since there is no bulb. On my old Nikon rangefinder, T meant the shutter stays open after the button is pressed. It closed only after you twist the film speed dial to any setting other than T. (In my opinion, a completely useless setting given that there is a bulb setting right next to it. But I digress). The T setting on the Fuji Rangefinder opens and closes the shutter at some unknown speed after pressing the shutter release button once. There is no pressing the button once to open it and then again later to close it. My questions: is my T setting functioning properly? If so, what exactly is it used for? How can I do exposures longer than one second with this camera? Thanks in advance for all feedback. Keefe.