Question about Sony Handycam DCR-TRV345E Digital-8 Digital Camcorder

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Handycam camera will not take film cassett

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There is switch on camera to make it recordable..change it from save mode to record mode

Posted on Feb 17, 2009

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Film will not fully load


On many of the film Rebels, mine is the T2, the film is completely unwound. As we take pictures the film is rewound in to the film cassette. That is a film safety feature. If the back if the camera accidentally opens we only expose unused frames. The frames we took are safe in the cassette.

Cordially

Feb 11, 2014 | Canon EOS Rebel 2000 35mm SLR Camera

1 Answer

E06 SAFE GAURD MODE


Have you tried cleaning the camera with a cleaning cassette.

You can buy one wherever they sell cameras and you just run it in the machine once or twice and it should start working.

Please let me know if you need any additional help

Thank you for using Fixya and Good luck

Apr 15, 2008 | Sony Handycam DCR-TRV330 Digital Camcorder

2 Answers

Cassette does not eject


Either the tape is jamed round sound head, or the door is stuck with somthing like a handle of the case on side of camera, but sounds like tape stuck, run film backward a little (not forward) as more tape will get stuck in forward motion.

May 24, 2010 | Sony Handycam DCR-TRV280 Digital Camcorder

1 Answer

Cassette will not eject


Two things come to mind. either the film has adheared it self to the video drum if the set had some condension or the mech guide arm on the right take up side has come off and jammed. I've seen both problems. You will have to take it all apart unplug the loading motor and manual extract the tape. Normal about a $100 repair at my shop. But this is sight unseen. Larry's Electronics ledstiles@hotmail.com

Apr 18, 2010 | Sony Handycam DCR-TRV250 Digital Camcorder

1 Answer

NO CLOSE THE MY CAMERA WHEN I PUTE THE CASSETTE IN CAMERA


Please intimate exact model of your Sony camcorder written on sticker pasted at bottom to find out possible reason of problem and its solution.
Thanks.

Aug 06, 2009 | Sony Handycam DCR-HC42 Mini DV Digital...

2 Answers

SONY DCR-TRV250E refuses to record/film


dear this is related to...........the problem of head drum..it may need tobe cleaned ....
so use the cleaning tape 1st and then ..try using others.

Jul 23, 2009 | Sony Handycam DCR-TRV250E Digital...

1 Answer

Cassette Compartiment Problem


We have this service manual. Pl. email me.

Sharmila.

Aug 24, 2008 | Sony Handycam DCR-TRV480 Digital Camcorder

1 Answer

Tokina Zoom Lens


read this you will,automatically come to know
min16e.jpg
MINOLTA 16mm CAMERAS From their modest beginnings after World War Two, the Minolta subminiature format rose to become the most popular Japanese 16mm, still-picture manufacturer and helped Minolta establish itself as a major player in the photographic industry. The revolutionary Minolta cassette is the closest the subminiature market ever came to a "standard" 16mm film format and it was copied by many other camera companies, even outside of Japan. With the exception of the Minox cassette, it is the long-distance runner of the submini world; Minolta manufactured and sold its film cassettes until 1995, and replicas are still being made in the Ukraine and China (?), today. Fortunately, even the older cameras are still very useable since the Minolta cassette used 16mm film (which is still readily available), and they did not require perforations in the film to advance the film. They are very easy to reload. Check out The Darkroom for details.
The original Minolta 16mm camera was designed by the Konan Institute and used the original Konan cassette. This cassette will not fit in any of the Minolta cameras -- or at least cameras with the Minolta name, since Minolta ended up making many cameras with the Konan name. Basically, Minolta bought-out Konan. When Minolta took over, they redesigned the cassette using black felt for the light trap. There were actually several versions, nearly identical. The first was metal, but this was soon replaced with the more standard plastic type -- of which there were several versions. Minolta made two plastic models, identical except that on the second version a notch or indentation was cut into the cassette bridge to make it easier to break off the film take-up lobe for processing purposes. (If you have the newer version it's a good idea to fill in the notch with a little epoxy to make it last longer.) To complicate matters even more, similar cassettes were made by other companies, such as Yashica (which sold a camera that used the Minolta cassette), a company called FR (which sold the film and offered processing), and others. The Minolta cassettes are fairly easy to find today, and will fit in all of the cameras on this list. They will NOT fit in Mica and Konan.cameras. To top it all off, there are even bogus Minolta cassettes being sold. For more information check out the NEWSTAND.

May 24, 2008 | Cameras

1 Answer

The film automatically loads then rewinds when a new film canister is added


Hm. Well, the way this camera works is actually very clever. When you first load a film into it, it winds the entire film out of the cassette and into the camer. As each shot is taken, the film is rewound back into the film cassette. The advantage of this is that if the back of the camera is accidentally opened, the shots which have already been taken are already safely back in the film cassette and will not be damaged by the light ingress. However, your camera is behaving strangely. I would check that the electrical contacts where the film cassette goes in are clean. You can clean them using a cotton bud moistened with methylated spirits.

Apr 13, 2007 | Canon EOS Rebel G 35mm SLR Camera

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