Characterised by its fold-down front which protects the lens and also locks the shutter button when retracted, this has a fixed focus 38mm f4 lens with an aperture range of f4-f22 and a single shutter speed of around 1/100s. A red LED warns the photographer that the flash is needed and two AA batteries provide the power for the meter, LED and flash. Inevitably, with its very basic options for exposure and focusing, its results can be a bit hit-and-miss but with care, the lens can deliver some pleasing images. It works especially well with its flash, delivering sharp photos with a neutral colour cast.
It's not going to get much use but I freely admit that I'm a sucker for fold-out cameras - even when they're as 'plasticky' as this one.
The Partner is very much like the Minolta Hi-Matic GF of 1984 -- except for the lens flap. It too had a 38mm f4 lens and two ISO settings 100 & 400. It had three Waterhouse f-stop settings 4/8/16 marked by weather symbols. Inexpensive, simple camera with great results. An auto-focus version might have been made as well. Minolta was using/stealing Honeywell's auto-focusing technology at the time (which Honeywell never used in a camera), and it eventually was used in the 1985 Minolta Maxxum SLR camera. Minolta ended up having to pay Honeywell $125 MILLION in a copyright infringement lawsuit.