Pictures appear with a light tint of blue or color is off throughout picture.
Sometimes the picture is so light that images can't be identified.
Color problem occurs with or without the flash.
No other problems noted. Batteries have been replaced and multiple memory cards have been tested. Problem is with the camera.
Any options for addressing this?
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Re: Picture color is off
Google or lookup in windows help for
setting the color profile of my camera
setting the color profile of my screen
setting the color profile of my printer.
color profiles are methods to determine the disparate ways many items use to display color, by setting the correct color profiles in you pc's hardware items you can view images on the camera, screen or in print and have them look the same. it is possible that your display drivers do not have an appropriate profile for the fuji finepix, icc icm profile files are usually available from the makers, but you have to know which one,ma nd how to install it.
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Have you checked your camera's white balance setting ? Try setting it to 'Auto' and see if that helps. If not, then there may be a fault in the camera's electronics, which would indicate repair or replacement.
It looks like you're shooting indoors, with incandescent light. Your camera appears to be set for "daylight" white balance. It may have a setting for "incandescent", or may allow you to adjust the "white balance". If you wander through the camera's menu, there should be a setting for white balance.
You can also adjust the color balance in your computer after you've taken the pictures. Many editing programs exist.
Most likely your white balance setting needs to be adjusted. You didn't specify the model of your camera, so I can't tell you exactly how to change it (your manual should say). Your camera should have several settings: "A" or "Auto" "Daylight/Sun" "Tungsten" or "Indoors" or "Incandescent" "Fluorescent"
and possibly also: "Flash" "Cloudy" or "Shade"
When taking flash pictures, the "Flash" setting should be best. If you don't have a flash setting, then "Daylight" or "Sun" will be the best.
Human eyes adjust quickly and easily to different colors of light, but cameras see light as it is, so indoor light will look yellow, outside bluish, fluorescent greenish, etc. So digital cameras shift the colors in the image to try to make white objects appear white like they would to your eye. But sometimes they mess up and don't get it quite right. That is where the manual white balance settings come in. If you play with these settings, then you will find you can improve the color quality of many of your pictures.
The short answer to your question is "Yes, but it is not recommended".
The D80 has a number of in-camera settings where you can add a Warm filter to images in your camera. This will sort of remove the blue tint by adding an orange feel to your images.
However, the above will be a very tedious process if you have a lot of pictures. Also, the quality of your pictures will deteriorate if you do this in-camera.. plus you will not see the damage in the small LCD.
Therefore, I recommend you download your pictures to a computer and use an editing program like Aperture or Photoshop to change the tint/modify the white balance of your pictures. Some programs like Lightroom or Adobe Bridge will allow you to do changes to multiple pictures at the same time.
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Hi, It is problem of bad CCDImager in DSC-T1 and that part would be replaced for correct live view to take picture. Sony would repair DSC-T1 in bad CCDImager problem for Free of Cost. Please click Sony CCDImager Support for details. If you are in different country, let me know to guide you.
Check your picture settings, the wrong setting for the time of day or object can definetly throw off the appearance of your pictures. Plus, you may have accidentally set it to "warm" instead of auto or black and white, etc. Warm pictures have a reddish tint to them just as the cool have a blue tint. Also I have found the "night setting" only takes really good pictures if you are close to the subject otherwise it is pretty dark!
According to many respected sources with far more expertise than myself, the symptoms you are describing also fall within the realm of Canon CCD failure. In Canon's Service Notice: CCD Image Sensor Advisory, they outline the most common symptoms (distorted images, LCD showing only a black screen, etc.). They have conveniently limited the description to the bare minimum. More symptoms of the failing CCD include: pictures appearing on LCD show up with severe color variations (pink-purplish or green tint), colored "streaks" or "lines" throughout pictures, and wavy distortions in image. Most of these symptoms include the color variations, but not always. The lines or waves can appear in any direction and with varying degrees of severity. Some LCDs do not go black, but turn totally purple. Here is a link to a very informative article that should clear up any questions you might have. Digital Camera Repair Blog If nothing else, call the Canon Customer Support Center at 1-800-828-4040. They will ask questions to identify whether or not you are having the same symptoms as described in the Product Advisory. I have been through this twice, and both times they were very nice and very helpful. Even if you don't qualify for the free repair, it didn't cost a thing to find out.
I hope this has been helpful.
The only recommendation is to correct the colour balance in a photo editor in your computer
Come back here if you do not know about photo editing.
As far as the camera is concerned there is no remedy as far as I can see -its old age time for a new one
Repair is not an option.