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You'll need to use a card reader. Once the memory card is in a card reader (either built-in to the computer or connected via USB), the card will appear to the computer as another external hard drive, and you can copy files to it the same way you usually copy files. Be aware that if you've done any editing of the pics (opening a pic in a photo editor and then saving it without doing anything counts as editing), the camera most likely won't display it.
Possible that the LCD is faulty or the main optical sensor - the CCD- is faulty.
Now check if the older pics or the loaded pics on the SD card are seen well on the LCD display. If so the LCD is good and the fault might be the CCD.
If not check the present pictures taken which are downloaded to the PC and is seen to be perfect. If not the CCD is fault which means that the pictures taken are totally white.
Get estimate from Kodak service before you open the set.
Once the pictures have gone from the camera to the computer a different code or tag is used so the computer programing can read it it's a one way ticket from the camera to the computer hard drive but not back. Once the file is opened altered (by deleting images) the camera firmware can not read the file.
Try first to reset your camera. Press the menu button, go over to setup, go down to reset, press the right arrow, highlight reset and press set. Don't worry it won't erase any of the pictures on your memory card. If that doesn't work you can try and manually set the white balance on your camera and I would recommend sending it into repairs if that doesn't work since it's taking nighttime pictures fine. :)
Describe wierd - this word means nothing.
White flash images are over exposed- so reduce the
ISO setting to a lowers number if the camera allows it.
Reduce power of the flash.
The easiest way to do this is to put layers of tissue of the light reducing the intensity until you get it about right.