There is also a lot of talk online that this model has an issue with its optical assembly. It seems there is also a chance Canon will replace the optical assembly free of charge if you really push on them. It is a commonly mentioned problem online.
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Hello Actually you do have to select a program for working with photographs such as Photoshop, or Adobe Elements, maybe Microsoft Paint or Picasa maybe. Then your scanner will scan and the pictures will be saved and they'll be opened in the photo program you have chosen afterwards.
Step 1. Insert the retail Mac OS X Install DVD into your drive.
Step 2. Launch Disk Utility (Applications > Utilities).
Step 3. In Disk Utility, you will notice a white pane on the left hand side. In the pane, select the Mac OS X Install DVD by clicking on it once.
Step 4. Click New Image on the Disk Utility toolbar.
Step 5. A dialog box will appear. Give the new image a name. I used 'Mac OS X Install DVD'. Select the destination where you wish to save it. LeaveImage Format at Compressed (default) and Encryption at None (default).
Step 6. Click Save to begin creating the image.
Step 7. Once your image has been created DO NOT mount it. Leave the image alone and proceed to the next section.
Burning the Image...................
Step 1. Launch Disk Utility (Applications > Utilities).
Step 2. Click Burn on the Disk Utility toolbar (upper left).
Step 3. Navigate to where you saved the DVD image created in the previous section. Click on the image file, then click the Burn button. Do not drag and drop the image file into Disk Utility during this step.
Step5. Insert a DVD when prompted and proceed to Burn it. (use good quality media)
Using these exact steps I was successfully able to create a personal backup copy of Mac OS X Tiger. I hope this tutorial helps. Enjoy the newfound features in Tiger!
is a common problem. Check the previous images saved. If even the saved
images/video's looked blurred, this confirms defective LCD screen. If
saved images are fine, then this is highly suggestive of faulty CCD
If that is LCD screen, it could be an expensive deal to
get it replaced as compared to the cost of the product. However, if it
is CCD sensor, you could contact Sony and see, if there is any recall
for it as in the past, there were certain recalls due to CCD sensor.However, as this is pretty new and under warranty, get it replaced/repaired ASAP.
This is a common problem. Check the previous images saved. If even the saved images/video's looked green, this confirms defective LCD screen. If saved images are fine, then this is highly suggestive of faulty CCD sensor.
If that is LCD screen, it could be an expensive deal to get it replaced as compared to the cost of the product. However, if it is CCD sensor, you could contact Kodak and see, if there is any recall for it as in the past, there were certain recalls due to CCD sensor.
This is a common problem. his is either due to faulty CCD
sensor or faulty LCD screen. Look at the previous recorded images or
videos. If you see the same black problem in previous saved images or
video's , it would be suggestive of LCD screen unless it is a faulty CCD
If that is LCD panel, it is not worth repair.If that is
CCD sensor, then you could call up Olympus to check whether CCD sensor
of your model is under recall or not.
Read an old article :-
If it is not under recall, try to get some good replacement or repair at low cost unless invest in new camera.
Hi, If your Canon A60 camera shows previously saved pictures in memory card in playback mode but does not show live view in camera mode than ccd imager chip in camera got defective and will be replaced. Canon offers free of cost ccd imager chip replacement. Click Canon CCD Imager Advisory to avail that FOC service. Thanks.
Sounds as if the memory card may be corrupted. In order to remove the write protect, make sure you have downloaded and saved all of the images from the memory card to your computer and then having the card in the camera you will need to run the format option and this will permanently remove the write protect as well as all of the images from the card.
The card should be able to be used again after the write protect is removed.
You are not actually editing in any particular format per se. It's just that whatever editor you choose and use has the capability to be able to recognize and read in your target image [as well as be able to save the edited (changed) image to MANY other differing formats if desired (i.e., JPG > PNG, BMP > GIF, etc.). Whatever editor that is SHOULD be able to do this with at least ALL the major and most common formats, and many do, including those I recomended in my previously mentioned post.
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When you see the File Save Settings window, you need to select the location, name, and format of the scanned image file you want to save.
In the File Save Settings window, specify the file folder in which you want to save your scanned image. Click the My Documents or My Pictures radio button (Windows XP or earlier versions), or the Documents or Pictures radio button (Windows Vista or Mac OS X).
If you want to select another folder, click Other, then click Browse (Windows) or Choose (Mac OS X) and select the folder. If you want to save your image on the desktop, simply click Other.
Specify a file name prefix with an alphanumeric character string. A 3-digit number is automatically added to the file name, but you can change the Start Number if you like. If you are scanning multiple images at once, each image will receive a different 3-digit number.
Select a file format. Depending on the format, the Options button may be available for making detailed settings.
The check boxes at the bottom of the window give you these options:
Overwrite any files with the same name: Select this option if you want to reuse the selected file name and location and overwrite previous files with the same names.
Show this dialog box before next scan: Select this option if you want the File Save Settings window to appear automatically before you scan in Home or Professional Mode. If you deselect it, you must click the File Save Settings button to open the window.
Open image folder after scanning: Select this option if you want Windows Explorer or the Macintosh Finder to automatically open to the folder where your scanned image is saved when Epson Scan finishes scanning.
6. Do one of the following, depending on the currently selected scan mode:
Home or Professional Mode: Click OK. Epson Scan starts scanning.
Full Auto Mode: Click OK, click OK again, then click Scan. Epson Scan starts scanning.
The scanned image is saved in the file and location you chose.
Yes. When displayed, an uncompressed (TIFF) digital image is clearer and higher quality than a compressed (JPEG) image. You should remember, however, that it takes longer to save an uncompressed image, which means that the recording interval between images is longer.
Recording Interval with JPEG Format (Compressed):?2 seconds (3072 x 2304, Normal)
Recording Interval with TIFF Format (Uncompressed):?65 seconds (3072 x 2304, TIFF)
• In the TIFF Mode, you cannot record until the save operation of the previous shot is complete.
• The above times are based on save operations using a Panasonic 64MB SD memory card.
• The above times are approximate and for reference only. They are not guaranteed.
• The actual time required to store images depends on shooting conditions and the memory card you are using.