Question about Aiptek MPVR Digital Camera

3 Answers



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3 Answers


Dumb question, but do you have the flash on? I've got the MPVR+ and have taken pictures in total darkness and the pictures are very well lit and crisp.

Posted on Dec 23, 2007


Get adobe photoshop and then go to image, then adjustments, then auto colors. It will fix the color differences and the lighting problem. The only downside, u might not have adobe photoshop

Posted on Nov 12, 2007


Try using the night shot it will go slower but it works well for dark pleases

Posted on Jul 26, 2007

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My pictures are black i cant see anything when i try to take a picture

Your pictures will usually come out black if you're taking those against the light. Check the lighting or your flash (esp. when it's dark - flash is needed). You should know if your camera is for indoor or outdoor use.

May 08, 2009 | Fuji FinePix Z10fd Digital Camera

1 Answer

Dark lines in background of picture its a sony cybershot dsc-s750

I think your camera chip is dying soon. Try taking a photo on a blank sheet of paper, black and white, see if there are lines. If there is, it shows that the camera chip is defective...

May 06, 2009 | Sony Cyber-shot DSC-S750 Digital Camera

1 Answer

Lousy, yellow indoor pictures

Have you tried setting the white balance to match your indoor lighting condtions (flourescent or incandescent indoor lighting)? If not, try it. You didn't mention what model camera you have, but look in your manual. It should mention how to adjust white balance.

Jan 11, 2009 | Digital Cameras

1 Answer


Trying taking indoor pictures in the "Night Portrait" or "Night Landscape" modes in the "SCN" command. Be careful not tho shake the camera in these modes.

The "Party" mode works well if the people in the picture are close to the camera.

You could also play with the settings in the "P" command to adjust the amount of light entering the camera.

Good luck.

Jan 08, 2009 | Kodak EasyShare Z760 Digital Camera

1 Answer

Background is overexposed

So, the problem doesn't seem to be the flash if the actual subject in the foreground is exposed properly. My guess is that the background is being lit by another light source. Typically, your camera uses a flash for dark areas or what it gauges as a dark area. This doesn't adjust the background for additional light sources. For example, if you're standing outside and there's a tree covering someone that you're taking a picture of your flash will adjust to "properly" light that individual. However, because the flash was used for the main subject, the background is actually now overexposed. The overexposed background will show up as a brightly lit area because the camera had to adjust for the foreground. This will actually reverse itself when it's dark out - meaning if the background and foreground are dark, the flash will expose the foreground, but the background will be black. Hopefully, that helps you understand lighting and exposure. Now, to fix this problem when shooting, you would need to consider several options - 1. SLR camera with aperture and f-stop settings as well as compensation controls. This will allow you to control every element of the exposure, but you still need to be aware of the lighting behind the "subject" to properly expose your shots. 2. backlighting compensation - common settings on both SLR and point and shoot cameras that makes auto lighting conversions for backlighting and other common lighting issues. Test whatever options are on your camera to see what works best for your specific problem. 3. Photoshop retouching - you may take one shot with your subject exposed properly and a second shot with the background then merge the images together. 4. using a tripod to shoot without using the flash - this may give you the closest exposure to exactly what you see when looking at your subject.

Dec 19, 2008 | Polaroid i733LP Digital Camera

1 Answer

Dark picture

try using adobe photo shop...

Mar 24, 2008 | Digital Cameras

1 Answer


Taking a picture inside is dark. It need light. That why you have to take a picture daylight outside. Because it for outdoor. About indoor, it too dark.

Dec 23, 2007 | DXG Technology DXG-305V Digital Camera

1 Answer


check exposure compensation settings.
if no value being added/deducted, then the battery would be next, then check for flash setting deviations.
also, check for white balance settings indoors and make sure to use either auto white balance, or select the type of light you have, such as floro's or incandescent.
otherwise, time for service. could also try with different lens.


Dec 20, 2007 | Nikon D50 Digital Camera

1 Answer

CANON Rebel RTI Outdoor pictures are dark

learning to use light metering correctly can have its challenge.
the manual will guide you on how to set up to read light from the subject. spot metering a dark area will cause general overexposure, or a washed out look. spot metering a bright area will cause a dark image. if you are on spot meter and shoot two people standing together against a bright lit background, your meter will see between them if they are centered, and read all that bright background, setting the camera to a less sensitive combination of aperture / shutter speed, resulting in a dark image. use field averaging meter setting and be sure you are metering the subject and not the background. try shooting a wall that is fairly clear of other colors and uniform it light hitting it, you should have a correctly exposed image. since it works in other modes (at least 1, anyway) then it is unlikely you have an exposure compensation issue. that is the only other non defect issue that would cause your problem.
once you confirm that you have these settings correct and still get a dark image, its time to have it serviced.
good luck

Sep 01, 2007 | Canon EOS 400D / Rebel XTi Digital Camera...

1 Answer

Why do some of my pictures come out dark or with shadows?

Your Polaroid Fun! Digital 320 camera does not have a flash. If pictures are coming out dark, it's because there wasn't enough light in the surroundings when the picture was taken. Remember, it's important to take photos in brightly lit surroundings. When taking pictures indoors, make sure that the room has bright lighting. For best results, take pictures during daylight hours with a combination of indoor and outdoor light, preferably near a window.

Sep 21, 2005 | Polaroid PhotoMax Fun 320 Digital Camera

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