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To e-mail pictures from your camera with your laptop just hook up the camera to your laptop
and widows should come up with a menu asking you what you want to do with this device.
choose open folder to view files this should make the cameras media show up on the desktop.
You should also be able to see the media on the camera under my computer removable storage.
Or if it shows up here as a camera just right click and choose explore device. With most cameras
thier should be a folder called DCIM your pictures should be in this directory. Some cameras may
have subdirectories like video and thumnails in this directory also.
Once you've found the pictures, open you e-mail client or web mail and create a new e-mail. Open the attachment button. this should bring up a file manager that will allow you to find your pictures and select the ones you want to send. Some e-mail programs will have a white clipboard area beside the attachment button. If the e-mail client your using does, then you can just drag and drop
the pictures here to attach them to your e-mail
If your sending large picture files say 6.0mp and up then don't send more than one to 3 per e-mail
otherwise it can chog up your e-mail client for several minutes to hours.
If you want to send many pictures or video files to friends and family members you might consider
Dropbox. This is an online backup and storage program that will allow to share files online.
Method 2 with photo management:
Photo management software can take alot of the manual process of getting photos from your camera and storing them on your hard drive, fixing lighting, fixing red eye, fixing orientation,
tagging, organizing and other things you may want to do with your photos and automating the
process. Some of these have either the ability to create web albums or email pictures directly
from the photo management software. I personally like Picasa from Google
This is an 8.2gig camera so pictures right out of the camera are to big in file size to e-mail. A lot has to depending on where you have the quality set on the camera. Are the pictures you want to sent already taken or is this something that you are going to shoot then send. If the pictures have already been taken you need some type of imaging program to reduce the size of the file. Most common (photo industry standard is Photoshop) saying that most computer programing today has some type of image programing but life would be so much easier if you had the image software loaded that came with the camera. Mac or PC today's e-mail can handle an image that is 680 pixels on the long side at 72 dpi High speed sending and receiving can handle 1200 on the long side at 72dpi. Okay going forward if the pictures have not been made yet you can "de-tune" your camera to produce an image right out of the camera at 1280x960 through the image quality set up in camera.
That depends on the mail program you're using. Most of them have the capability to attach files to your message. Select that function, and you'll probably get a file browser which will let you select the picture(s) you want to send.
If this isn't enough, you might wish to repost this question in a computer/email area of FixYa and specify the mail program you're using.
The newer straps on TAG are generally wider than the professional series and the cost of a new genuine TAG heuer clasp or bracelet may easily exceed the costof buying an entire watch of that series used.
I recommend searching for an after-market strap/ buckle usuing your case back numbers as the search criteria.
Hi , I suspect that your picture files are too big, to transfer to the provided e-mail function of your software. Try changing the resolution to the lowest size a try a few shots. And try to send again. You should be able to save your pictures in a specified directory on your hard drive. You then can attach them to i.e. Microsoft Outlook, or similair e-mail program. I hope that helps.
Link to Java
I am runnin I9 firmware on my I68, but it should be the same. Firstly connect your i9 to your PC via the USB cable. The i9 will then ask how you want it to connect to the PC. You need to select “Mass Storage”. Once this has been done the i9 will appear as 2 new drives in explorer. One drive will be around 2MB in size. This is the i9’s internal memory. The second drive will be the MicroSD card.
All you do is copy the Java (jar/jad) file(s) into ANY folder you want on the MicroSD card. You DO NOT extract a jad/jar file, you have to move the whole file as it is, so DO NOT use a compression utility program like Winzip or Winrar on these files to extract their contents, just use File Explorer to move the ENTIRE jar/jad file as a single complete file! If you do try extract the contents of a ".jar" file, all you will get is a list of files that you will not be able to do anything with, so DO NOT try to extract a file with the ".jar" extension! Next, you then need to unplug the i9 from the USB cable & the computer. Then from the main menu of the i9 go into the “Documents” menu or "File manager". Navigate to the folder where you copied the Java jar/jad files. Select the Java jar/jad file you want to install & select “options”. When the options screen appears, you just select “install”. If the program has both jad & jar files for it, use the JADfile for the install but make sure to have both the jad & jar together in the same i9 install folder. The Java program will then begin to install & will usually ask where you want the program installed. Just select your MicroSD card & that’s it. After first installing the game the phone will prompt you if you want to run the program now. If you choose No you will be taken back to the File Manager to continue, if you choose Yes, then the program or game will try to run immediately. When you want to run the Java program at any time after the install, go to the Main menu & select the Java icon. Your program will be there.
If you navigate to the folder on your i9 phone using the File manager & you select one of the newly transferred jar or jad files, & you do not get the "Install" option to show up as one of the options (you may see the options forward, delete, copy, & others), then the file could be corrupt, is not actually a jad or jar Java install file, or you have a version phone which just does not allow Java programs to be user installed. Many members have made this mistake, where they purchased a phone with Java games installed on the phone, but the phone version just won't allow new Java programs to be installed because there isn't an option to install any. If that is the case, then this can't be changed, as it just isn't an available option for the phone or it's firmware. The only remedy for you would be to find a firmware which has an installable Java menu option that would work on your particular version phone. Don't ask for one to be supplied, because if it isn't already in the MASTER Download List linked earlier or in the Firmware Collection sticky thread in the Firmware section of the forum, then we just don't have one to offer you.
If you are getting "out of memory" or "memory filled" when transferring files to the phone, please make 100% certain you are looking at the correct newly connected i9 drives which should have come up when you plugged the phone into the computer & chose "mass storage" device on the phone, & you are not incorrectly trying to move files to another drive on your system like those that would show up if you have a USB card reader connected to the PC, an internal card reader, or even a printer which has a built-in card reader, as they all get drive letters too. Make sure you have the right drives of the phone! This error can also come up if you are trying to transfer the files to the phones internal memory instead of transferring it to the MicroSD card.
Setup a client application instead of using the web interface for your Yahoo email and set it as the default mail program on your Mac. I believe the Picture Project software emails to the system's default email program; whatever that is.