Question about Konica Minolta DiMAGE A1 Digital Camera

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The extension of the recorded images become "*JPE"

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Re: The extension of the recorded images become "*JPE"

When the color profile is embedded in a JPEG image, the file extension becomes "*.JPE" (when setting at "Embedded Adobe RGB" with DiMAGE A1). Please check beforehand as the application software and printer which do not support JPE file cannot recognize JPE file.

Posted on Sep 15, 2005

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Unable to read mode. It remains in recording mode whatever mode I select.


After years of use these wear out just like anything else, if the camera is 10 years old it is going to cost you more to have it repaired than it will cost to replace it. 10 years is a long time, and the price for repairs will be sky high.

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I have been given a Coolpix P6000 which I am still experimenting with. My latest pictures contain some images which have an NRW extension instead of JPEG and these pictures cannot be printed. How can I...


NRAW is a RAW image file taken directly from the the sensor & is not processed by the camera. RAW files can be edited in photo editing software. If you want camera to record JPEG files change your [IMAGE QUALITY] setting to [FINE], {NORMAL] or [BASIC].
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Nikon coolpix S51


Bad CCD, this is like film in a film camera. If the CCD becomes faulty it can no longer record images. This as a rule unless you can repair yourself is a repair not worth doing.

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We were wondering if there is a way where we can turn off the date and time from showing when we play back what has been recorded. On a big plasma and lcd television, this information (although useful) we...


Most cameras have the option of turning the date and time display off or on during recording. Unfortunately, if you recorded with the date and time on, then it has become part of the image and can not be removed.

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The image when recorded in the camera is known as JPEG[EXIF}
The EXIF bit is all the essential data the camera recorded about the camera [make model] exposure detail and much else.
When the computer gets the images - it does not know about or need EXIF so it ignores it.
Thus the images becomes a plain JPEG.
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There are ways and means of 'restoring'[fudging to fool the camera]
but in reality is it worth it?
However if you want to try down load and learn to use Irfanview[Its free - simply type 'Irfanview' in your browser.

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In what file format does the DiMAGE 7i save the captured images?


images are saved in the following format. Econ / Standard / Fine: JPEG (.jpg) Super Fine: TIFF (.tif) RAW: RAW (.mrw) Movie: Motion JPEG (.mov) Audio recording: WAVE (.wav) Symbols in brackets represent the file extension. Thumbnail data (.thm) is also saved for TIFF, Movie and RAW files.

Sep 15, 2005 | Konica Minolta DiMAGE 7i Digital Camera

1 Answer

Features of each record mode


The details for each record mode are as follows: RAW: RAW data is unprocessed image data in its original state to which white balance, sharpness, contrast, color conversion and other processes have not been applied. CAMEDIA Master can be used to display RAW data and save it in other image formats. A RAW plug-in is also available for Adobe Photoshop which also provides the ability to process images in 32-bit color depth. TIFF: This is the highest-quality mode. images are saved as uncompressed data, which is the best for printing or image processing on a computer. SHQ: This is a high quality mode using the JPEG format. Because the compression rate is very low, high quality images can be stored. HQ: This is a high quality mode using JPEG format, with medium compression. Because the compression rate is higher than SHQ, file sizes are smaller. More images can be saved to a card. The file size can be changed in the 3:2 or Enlarge size mode as well as SHQ. 3:2 Mode: Ordinarily the image aspect ratio is set to 4:3. Due to change the ratio to 3:2, the picture size becomes 2592 x 1728 so that the image can be printed without losing the image borders at a photo lab. 3:2 can be set in the TIFF, SHQ, or HQ mode. SQ1/SQ2: SQ1 is used for resolutions above 1600 x1200 and SQ2 is used for resolutions below 1600 x1200. For both, you can choose high compression to reduce noise or normal compression to save more images.

Sep 04, 2005 | Olympus Camedia C-8080 Wide Zoom Digital...

1 Answer

Embed audio notes


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1 Answer

Features of each record mode...


The details for each record mode are as follows: RAW: RAW data is unprocessed image data in its original state to which white balance, sharpness, contrast, color conversion and other processes have not been applied. CAMEDIA Master can be used to display RAW data and save it in other image formats. A RAW plug-in is also available for Adobe Photoshop which also provides the ability to process images in 32-bit color depth. TIFF: This is the highest-quality mode. images are saved as uncompressed data, which is the best for printing or image processing on a computer. SHQ: This is a high quality mode using the JPEG format. Because the compression rate is very low, high quality images can be stored. HQ: This is a high quality mode using JPEG format, with medium compression. Because the compression rate is higher than SHQ, file sizes are smaller. More images can be saved to a card. The file size can be changed in the 3:2 or Enlarge size mode as well as SHQ. 3:2 Mode: Ordinarily the image aspect ratio is set to 4:3. Due to change the ratio to 3:2, the picture size becomes 2592 x 1728 so that the image can be printed without losing the image borders at a photo lab. 3:2 can be set in the TIFF, SHQ, or HQ mode. SQ1: SQ1 uses the highest compression for resolutions greater than 1600 x 1200. You can choose high compression to reduce noise or normal compression to save more images. SQ2: SQ2 uses the highest compression for resolutions less than 1600 x 1200. You can choose high compression to reduce noise or normal compression to save more images.

Sep 04, 2005 | Olympus Camedia C-5060 Wide Zoom Digital...

1 Answer

Help in getting Photos not formatted Kodak imaging


As Cursor mentioned, your use of the term 'retrieve' is confusing. I'm assuming that you want to view these pictures, and that the error you are getting is because you no longer have the program you created the images with installed on the computer. Many imaging programs save their created files in some kind of format (extension) other than .jpg or .gif or .bmp type. The extensions I just mentioned are ones that Windows recognizes and associates a viewer for them. If your Kodak imaging program actually saved them in another type of extension, you should try reinstalling that Kodak program so that its viewer will make the association again....then as you can open each image, click File, Save AS from Kodak's toolbar, and save the image as one of the three file types I've mentioned from the dropdown arrow box (FILETYPE box). This means that you will now have two copies of that image.....one in the extension Kodak used, and one in the extension that Windows can also view for you. Then if you don't want the Kodak Imaging program installed anymore, after you have saved all of your images in a Windows type of extension, you can uninstall the program and you will still have a copy of the image that Windows will be able to view for you. I hope I have understood your problem and my suggestion helps you get the images working again. TONI

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