Like many folding cameras of the 1930s, it was available with a wide range of 5 cm lenses, from moderately-priced f/4.5 triplets including a Radionar or Trioplan, to an f/3.5 Tessar, f/2.9 Xenar or f/2.7 Makro-Plasmat (by Meyer). McKeown even refers to an Elmar. A similarly wide range of shutters was available, from Vario to Compur-Rapid.
Some examples have front-element focusing; others have helical focusing with a focus lever moving through a short arc on the lens board. The cited example at Westlicht, with one of the best available lenses, has studs next to the viewfinder to attach an accessory rangefinder; the two examples pictured by McKeown lack these.
There is a folding frame finder, which erects itself when the lens is pulled out to unfold the camera. The camera has a tripod bush, and a folding table stand attached to the shutter unit, that allows it to stand on a level surface for horizontal pictures.
- Piccochic, incorrectly identified as a Kochmann Korelle, with Meyer 5 cm f/2.7 Makro-Plasmat, Compur shutter with speeds to 1/300 second, and studs to attach an accessory rangefinder; offered but not sold at the 21st Westlicht Photographica Auction, on 23 May 2012.
- McKeown, James M. and Joan C. McKeown's Price Guide to Antique and Classic Cameras, 12th Edition, 2005-2006. USA, Centennial Photo Service, 2004. ISBN 0-931838-40-1 (hardcover). ISBN 0-931838-41-X (softcover). p106.