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You're either using old/expired film, or taking photos during dusk. Color film is balanced for daylight photography. Using it under conditions other than that will result in varying color casts on the resulting images.
Fluorescent lighting: Greenish
Indoor bulbs: Reddish/orange
Outdoor at night/dusk: Blueish/purpla
Ourdoor at dawn: Pink/blue
Or, you may have just gotten bad print work done. Try a different lab.
Your camera is faulty. It should be taken to an authorized repair centre for a repair estimate. Very few digital cameras have any user-serviceable parts. Please rate our solutions and if you still have problems please call back for more ideas to help you
Thanks Richard Scott Technical Support New Zealand
Your film may have gotten hot or has passed the expiration date. If the tint is splotchy, there could be a light leak, either in the camera or the film cassette after you take it out of the camera. If all your photos were taken indoors under incandescent light, they will also be tinted reddish.
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!
This could be a native color cast of the sensor. Is there an option to set tint levels in camera? If so, simply push the slider over to the 'green' end until it looks right.
This can also be done with basic photo editing software.
If this is an issue you need solved from the hardware end, Nikon is your friend. It's at least worth the 10 dollars to send it back to factory to find out if there's something wrong with it. Check out NikonUSA.com for a list of authorized service centers near you.
This sounds like a budding CCD problem that Canon is aware of. Canon is replacing the defective CCD at no charge. Go here for the link and more details on getting a free mailing label: http://www.usa.canon.com/consumer/controller?act=PgComSmModDisplayAct&fcategoryid=223&modelid=8044&keycode=2112&id=29819