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You didn't say which model SVP camera you have. The Aqua-WP6800 has 5 resolution settings ranging from 3MP as the lowest to 18 MP the highest. The 18 MP would be your best picture, but largest digital file, If you have an 11 MP model, 11 MP would be your highest resolution picture. Clearness of a picture is affected by both light and motion. Good light and no motion will provide the clearest picture.
Run the program to use this webcam.
In that you would be able to set up various items like color, hue, contrast etc etc. tweak all of them and set the best possible picture.
Also rotate the ring around the lens. Both clockwise and anticlockwise to focus on to you to get the clearest picture.
It sounds like you set the file settings to a small file size - perhaps in order to get more photos on a single memory card. You need to change the setting to the largest file size possible, at the highest quality. The steps for this will be in your manual. If you need detailed instructions and don't have your manual, let me know and I'll lookup your manual online.
It depends on the quality of the image and the number of mega pixels at which you shoot photos. HP Photosmart M517 shoots at up to 5 mega pixels + there is an additional setting called "5MP Best". 5MP setting creates images that are around 1.5MB - 3.5 MB in size. So, assuming 2.5 MB as an average, you'll get around 52 images per 128 MB at the best possible quality. You can do the other math. However, the camera always displays an "estimate" of how many more pictures you can take.
Now if you want to increase the number of pictures you can take you should decrease the image quality. 5 MP regular might give you upto 64 images per 128 MB, 3 MP may give you uptp 128 images per 128 MB (these are all approximations that evaluated based on my experience with this camera). I suggest that you don't go below 3 MPotherwise you'll get images that look OK on screen but not good for printing.
As I indicated (I think) in another string, this sounds more like bad connections than anything else. Try resoldering the pins on the convergence ICs. Let me know if that does not resolve the problem.
Hey there kbbate, if you use REC Mode you can choose the Recorded Pixels, and the Quality Level. 6m is the best available setting for the recorded pixels, and the quality level is default set to best, however you should check to ensure it's settings. Note: you cannot select Recorded pixels if the Quality level is set to Raw. Also Raw (3000x2008raw,3000x2000jpeg) would techniquely be the best setting for your purpose. You will just have to do the tweaking on the computer, rather than have the camera sort it out for you. Good Luck!
Picture resolution is the total number of pixels in your picture (those little colored dots when you look really really close). It's expressed in megapixels and is simply the product of the number of pixels in the width of the picture times the number of pixels in the length. For example, a 7.1 MP camera takes images with a resolution of 3072 pixels width by 2304 pixels height ( 7.1MP = 3072 x 2304).
Pixels/inch refers to the resolution of your picture on some external viewing device (printer, computer monitor, etc...). It has nothing to do with the settings on your camera. It's equal to the number of pixels in the picture divided by the width of the displayed picture on the device. For example, an 8 x 10" printed picture has a width of 10 inches. If I wanted to take full advantage of my 7.1 MP picture by printing it as an 8x10, then I should look for a printer capable of printing 707,789 pixels/inch. Now I'm pretty sure there's no printer currently capable of this feat.
The example above shows that the rush for more megapixels is not necessarily where consumers or camera manufacturers should be focusing their attention. Most people really only need something around the 3MP range for printouts or display on their monitor screens.
The pixelation is probably caused by MPEG2 compression on the DVD and Virgin media video streams, the blur is probably caused becasue you are displaying a standard definition signal on a high definition TV.
However if a high-def source still has these problems then you may have a faulty TV, your best bet is too hook up a high-def source such as a HD/Blu-ray player or PS3/360 games console.
Should a high-def source look ok, then you may have some look changing the display settings on the TV to try and improve picture sharpness and color balance.