This is just a broad overview of what seems like it was the most popular non-slr 35mm camera from 1970-1985. I have 5 that are similar with mostly mechanical differences.
This camera is a compact, manual, zone focus version. The only drawback is the plastic knob on the rewind does break making it more difficult to rewind.
This one you can set the aperture and change the iso which is handy if available light changes
This one has a nice mix of auto features, but allows you to set the iso and flash. It has a shutter lock which somehow did not find it’s way on to every camera.
Many of these autofocus cameras don’t focus until the button is fully depressed so be sure to hold steady longer than with a slr.
Red filters are easy to use with these, polarizers are not since you do not shoot and compose TTL.
This one has auto focus and manual everything else. Most of these cameras will have a close or flash needed warning. I wouldn’t push it closer than 6 feet.
These cameras are so small and quick to use they are handy to just have along.
This one is the old school rangefinder which is slower and I miss focus on and the lens barrel is pretty short making it harder to keep your fingers away.
But for it’s age and availability it is a solid choice. It has some manual controls, I leave it on auto.
This one is very similar to the Mamiya 135AF auto focus with everything else manual. I only had one bad incident with this one, it stopped advancing.I blamed it on the tougher film and it’s been fine since then.
All these are real cameras with glass lenses
They are naturals for street shooting
So in conclusion, you should have one or two or five of them. The main problems they get are the light meters not working or corrosion in the battery chamber. There are many others and close relatives to the ones I have for sale.