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You cannot have a scatter plot with just one variable. You need values in L1 and values in L2. If you have only one set of values you can do 1-var statistics and plot a histogram (x-value vs. frequency).
While viewing the picture, press the INFO button to cycle through the various available views. See the "Image Playback" section of the instruction manual (page 71 in my copy). If you need a copy, you may download it from here.
Look at page 16 of the user manual. You probably have the histogram set to display: it's a really useful tool when you learn how to use it which helps you to get the exposure levels as you want them instead of what the camera thinks you want.
To cancel the histogram (and alter how much other information is displayed) press the "DISP." (display) button located to the lower left of the thumbpad.
I hope that I've helped you; if so please let me know by rating my answer. If not, then post further comments to help identify the problem with reference to the user manual and I'll try again.
The Nikon dSLRs have various LCD display modes, and one of them is called "highlight clipping warning display". Basically, when you set your LCD display to "highlight clipping warning display"(it's the mode right before the "histogram display"), it blinks white/black wherever your picture has blown highlights (i.e. where your picture is overexposed)
A histogram display is very helpful in telling whether you've got the
exposure right, but to it isn't adequate by itself. With digital
cameras, it's very important not to blow-out the highlights in a
picture (they're similar to color positive film in that respect), since
once you hit the maximum brightness, the image just saturates, and any
highlight detail will be lost. A histogram display does a pretty good
job of telling you how the image as a whole is doing, but what if there
are just a few critical areas that you're worried about for the
highlights? If only a small percentage of the total frame is involved,
it won't account for many pixels. That means any peak at the "white"
end of the histogram graph would be pretty small, and easy to miss (or
just plain invisible). What to do? The folks at Nikon recognized this
problem some time ago, and so have provided another special display
mode on the D60 (as on most of their dSLRs) that they simply call
"highlights," accessible via the Playback settings menu, under "Display
Mode." This mode blinks any highlights that are saturated in any of the
color channels. It does this by taking the nearly-white areas on the
LCD and toggling them between white and black.
Carry out the test. The calculator will display a p= value (or if you draw it - it will be the shaded area). This is the type one error. Why? Well if H0 is true then your t-test will come from this distribution. Think of the bell shape as a histogram - you have one value you are comparing to it. Is this value typical of this "histogram"? If the value is near the centre of the bell it is reasonable that it came from it. If it is in the extreme it probably didn't and so we reject H0. The type one error is the probability that we reject H0 given that it is true. H0 assumes the t value comes from this distribution - so it is the probability of getting this value or something more extreme. (i.e. the shaded area. Incidently this is the same way of finding the type one error for any test.
It's not hard... I had the same problem, but I found this solution on the internet and it worked. First turn on the camera and press the play button.
You are now viewing your picture with the histogram.
Use the same joystick looking kind of button that you use to scroll left and right through the pictures, but instead of going left and right, go UP OR DOWN. That scrolls through the different display settings.
If you have a digital tester just select DC voltage then connect the positive leads of the digital tester to any of the wire coming out of the 18V adapter (WARNING do not connect to the wire connected to the main) and then the other lead of the digital tester which is the negative connected to the other wire of the 18V adaptor. If in the screen of the digital adapter reads a negative value, then it indicates that the other wire is the negative and the other is positive. Otherwise if the tester reads a positive value then your tester's leads have got the right connection.
P.S. please rate me.
A histogram is a graphic representation of the distribution of brightness values in an image. The C-5500 has two histograms. One displays a real-time graph on the LCD screen as you compose your images and during the Quick View of images after they are shot. The DIRECT histogram displays potentially over and under-exposed areas in the image with a grid of squares—red for over-exposure and blue for under-exposure. You can set the histogram to OFF to prevent the histogram from appearing.