I wasn't aware that Super 8 film was still available, and I guess you can't take it to the pharmacy or supermarket to be developed either.
I never got into Super 8, my father had a Revere movie camera that shot 8mm, it used metal magazines that actually had a 16mm wide film inside. After shooting one side, you would remove the magazine and turn it over, like a cassette tape. During processing the film would be split down the middle and the ends spliced together. I still have the camera, in working condition, although I doubt I could get film for it. I also have the 4 socket light bar, and the best piece of the whole set, the 1948 Keystone projector, in working condition. I forgot to mention the portable screen, not the crummy kind produced later, but a real nice one with small glass particles bonded to it. I use the projector to view all the films my father shot over the years.
Actually, the whole idea may have been better then today's digital instant-gratification world. We'd wait until the film was ready, set up the projector, etc. and watch the film. When my daughter was small I showed her some of them for the first time, she suddenly said "Where's the sound?". I feel so old.....
I can post photos of the equipment if you like.
I also collect Argus C-3 35mm cameras (the first 35mm I learned to use), I have a Yashika 35mm SLR from approx. 1977 (bought new), one of the first Instamatic cameras, and other assorted junk. When I join the "Choir Invisible" it's going to be one hell of a garage sale!