(and it had limitations to its maximum aperture as well).
2000 series: Hasselblad did not return to focal-plane shutters for another 20 years. The 2000FC had a titanium foil focal-plane shutter with a top-speed of 1/2000 sec.
At the same time, Hasselblad announced a new series of shutterless lenses, the F series.
From before the war, Hasselblad was a Kodak dealer in Sweden and had a close relationship with the company in NY.
For the 1600F, they chose the well-regarded Kodak 80mm Ektar as its primary lens.
On the secondary (aka used) market, the 200 series are currently priced reasonably and are worth the investment.
While the less-expensive Hasselblad 500 series share the same body shape and accessories (finder, film magazine, and lenses with leaf shutters) as the 200 series, the 500 series do not have a focal-plane shutter nor do they have in-camera metering.
The 2000 FC/M solved this in 1981 by having the shutter retract when the back was removed.
There was a minor change in 1984 with the 2000 FCW which added the ability for a motor-winder.
It also solved the problem plaguing the 2000 series by using a relatively tough silk-cloth shutter curtain instead of fragile titanium foil.
Of course when it first came out, the 205TCC cost about 00....
But because the 200 and 500 series share much in their basic DNA, please read my write-up on the 500 series before reading this page.