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When Taking Pictures With The Camera On My Phone They Are Upside Down, How Do I Fix This?
When taking pictures with the camera on your phone, there is an option to rotate the camera's vantage point. Pressing the up/down buttons on the side of the phone (Some phones differ but in most cases this would be the Up and Down Volume buttons) it will rotate the camera. If your pictures are coming out upside down, press the volume button to reverse the direction and try again.
keep the iPhone "right-side up" when snapping photos or recording videos--meaning with the volume buttons pointed down. Why does my iPhone take upside down photos CNET
it sounds like the tinny switch that detects the rotation of the LCD is blocked on the 180 degrees mode. it can be fixed but you need to disassemble the cam ! or may be try a little shock near the hinge... sometimes machines need a little kick !
Okay, what your going to need to do here, D not shoot the tech is bring this to a camera shop.
The issue is with the video output to the lcd display not the display itself. Nikon is aware of this happening due to extended use of the display but they will not fix it because it would be out of warrenty.
Your looking at $45 in parts alone labor I would set at $15-25 per hour. So if this camera cost $100 bucks then you would look at alternitives of course.
Please do not shoot the tech, We are not charging you here we are lookingfor you execlent feedback and ratings in exchange for the advice. Thanks
This is a feature not a bug...The LCD is designed to flip the picture when you rotate the screen. This is so that you can see what you filming or be in the picture and see yourself filmed. I can't remember if it flips automatically or not. But, I would first try inverting and reverting the LCD screen to see if you can get it to detect orientation, then check and see if there is a setting to manually set the orientation of the LCD instead under the menu options.
A stuck shutter is another common failure mode for digital cameras. The symptoms of a stuck or "sticky" shutter are very similar to CCD image sensor failure. The camera may take black pictures (for shutter stuck closed), or the pictures may be very bright and overexposed, especially when taken outdoors (for shutter stuck open).
To confirm a stuck shutter, put the camera in any mode other than "Auto", and turn the flash OFF (you don't want to blind yourself for the next step). Next look down the lens and take a picture. You should see a tiny flicker in the center of the lens as the shutter opens and closes. If no movement is seen, then you likely have a stuck shutter. If so, please see the following for further info and a simple fix that may help:
The first thing I would do is a reset. Read your manual about this process, which often requires pressing two buttons at the same time or take your batteries out, wait a minute and put them back. See if resetting helps. Not being familiar with your camera, speciffically, Ithis sounds like the firmware in the camera is reading the info back to you backwards when it processes the image (from memory) for you to view. That means it is the firmware in the camera that is defective and sometimes you can update or reinstall that. I would check the manufacturer's site for updates or recalls and if it is under warranty, send it back to be fixed.