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Re: my picture wont show up
ALTERNATE WAY TO TRANSFER PHOTOS TO COMPUTER If your photos are stored on the memory card, then remove the memory card from the camera and insert it into an USB memory card reader. Connect this USB memory card reader and memory card into the USB port of your working computer. Your computer will see this as an USB Mass Storage Device or an external storage device; you can then open the folder on the memory card and copy the photos to your computer. Memory card reader is a handy device and is inexpensive. You can copy photos from other cameras and you can also download photos off your memory card to someone else's computer without the need of installing any programs.
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If live view does not work is not to dramatic, but when you can't open pictures you took it becomes scary. With not to be able to open your pictures, does that mean the .jpg gives an error, or does the screen stay boac?
If so, I think we have to fear the image sensor or the connection to the image sensor is defect.. I don't think it will be worth trying to repair a 10 year old camera, but if there was never any leaking of batteries in the camera, that could have oxidised or even eaten contacts or cables, perhaps you once could open the camera, before trowing it in the bin.
Check if any flat cable came lose of something else gets you attention.
I would start saving for a new camera. (I'm saving to for a new camera, but for a different one)
If you can connect the camera to your PC via a cable, normally USB, to browse the contents of the camera's internal memory then try simply to do a search on the camera's 'drive' for .png, .jpeg or .jpg, .bmp or any other filetype that your camera would use. Your PC should be able to find any files using those file types and display them. From there you can copy or cut and paste them to a location on your PC's hard drive. You may have to make sure that your computer has Show Hidden Files and Folders turned on under Folder Options. Normally, a camera saves all videos and pictures in a folder called DCIM, even on internal storage.
Sounds like you have it set on Bracketing. Go into your menu setting and turn off Bracketing.
Or you might be on NEF and JPG mode, taking a NEF and a JPG with each shot. Review the read-out on the top of the camera to see if it shows that. It it does go to QUAL on top of camera and change the setting to show one image, either NEF (RAW) or JPG.
Look in Explorer at the .jpg files on your card to make sure they have information in each file.
Next, make sure your software is set to view .jpg files,i.e. Faststone Image viewer (download.com) can be set for virtually any image format.
If you viewed the images on the lcd monitor they were on the card at that time. Make sure you haven't somehow protected those image files or have accidentally reformatted it.
The filename (e.g. DSC0012.jpg) shows the image number, the filespec shows the date and time recorded. Most software will give you document info about resolution of the image. I wouldn't worry about what the battery status was when the shot was taken or how many other images were on the Mstick.
I guess I'm not sure what you need.