a 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.
the service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of.(from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones)
click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need. Goodluck!
- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
No. The LA-DC58K only allows you to use the TC-DC58K teleconverter with your camera.
The Tamron 28-200mm lens is intended for use with SLR (single-lens reflex) cameras, not with point&shoot cameras. As far as I know, there aren't any adapters which will allow you to use an SLR lens with the G10.
A teleconverter is an add-on accessory that works with an existing lens. The 28-200 is a lens, which is intended to be used as-is. Using it on the G10 would basically require removing the built-in lens on the G10. As that lens can't be removed...
this is sovent a pressure on the lens problem...is probably that you must change the entire lens bloc. if you have eletronic knowledge, you can prove to find on ebay international seller the replacement for you camera. to the international seller with the exact model number search "lens for ...your model number" any seller if you buy the lens give you a guide to instal the new lens. but if you dont have idea where you makes the hands...its better that the work makes a professionist. if you want prove alone...it s possible to make the job but if you make errors you loose the camera and the cost form the spares. the better system is to find a brocken camera on ebay. but you must be shure that the camera have not lens defekt. so you can disassemble the broken camera, see how you can disassemle the lens bloc and reassemble on your caMERA. THE BEST IS FILM WITH ANOTHER CAMERA THE DISASSEMBLE OF THE BROCKEN..THIS CAN HELP YOU IN THE MOMENT THAT YOU REASSEMBLE YOUR CAMERA. sorry for my bad english good luck
You're probably going to get blurry photos in such a dim environment no matter what you do. There are several things you can do to minimize the blur, however.
First, if you're sitting in the bleachers, forget about using your flash. You're too far away from the action for it to make any difference.
Raise the ISO as high as you can. It will add noise to the pics, but a noisy pic is probably better than a blurry pic.
Set the camera to aperture priority, then open up the lens as far as it will go (smallest f/number). This will force the camera to use the fastest shutter speed possible.
Use the fastest lens you have (of an appropriate focal length). One of the things that separate professional sports photographers from the rest of us is the speed of their glass. They have $2000 lenses for this purpose, while we probably spend less than that on our whole kit.
Two lens should be good enough. First one for closer objects, 28-80mm lens which covers wide angel to portrait shoots and 70-200mm for distance shootings. Bring the camera to the camera shop to try on. Some pawn shop should have good prices. makes sure to purchase with returnable guarantee if not satisfied. -Good Luck. -James
There are lenses available to add with an adapter ring. I have the wide angle lens (which I LOVE) and a 2x telephoto lens. The wide angle lens allows me to macro from several feet away. It is an amazing lens. The telephoto lens is something you really need to use with a tripod. But yes, there are lenses you can add to your camera.
Hi, I have an FZ7K, here’s what I do: #1. Set the mode dial on top of the camera to “A”. #2. Set the aperture to the smallest f/number possible, f/2.8, f/3.2, f/3.3. #3. Now take pictures standing as close to the subject as possible, (or zoom the lens). For even better results, have the background farther away from your subject.
You need to be more specific about which lens you've got! I'm guessing you've probably got the 18-55mm which is the most popular lens to be supplied with the kits.
From what you describe, the lens is working correctly. The problem is the maximum focal length of the lens (55mm) is not going to give you massive magnification. (Basically, the bigger the number, the more powerful the zoom.)
The sort of lenses that you can snoop on someone from half a mile away are going to be 300mm upwards.
This is one of the reasons that you can change the lens on an SLR camera. Now you might ask, if that's the case, why they don't make a 18-500mm lens. The problem is that the bigger the range of the zoom, the more the image quality suffers, so you tend to find the zoom lenses go up in a number of steps.
If you need more magnification, the only answer is to buy a more powerful lens I'm afraid :-(
You need to run it with aperture priority, and have the aperture as wide open as possible (The lower the number the better). You've got the kit lens, which is a notoriously poor performer in low light conditions, you should consider getting one of the Sigma DG lenses.
The other alternative is to get as close up to the stage as possible, and use the smaller lens that would have come with the camera kit. It's a little faster.