Question about Cameras
It is described in the Instruction Manual on page 164.
If you do not have a manual, you can download one here:
Posted on May 16, 2014
Go to the third 'Wrench' tab.
Select [Clear Settings], then press <SET>.
Select [Clear all camera settings], then press <SET>.
Select [OK], then press <SET>.
Select [Clear all Custom Func. (C.Fn)], then press <SET>.
Posted on May 16, 2014
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Wow, you asked a REALLY open ended question. But here is a good starting point for Manual mode shooting.
Daytime (Full Sunlight) ISO: 100 (or 200-400 to capture fast motion)
F-Stop: Depends on how much depth of field (DOF) you want The lower the number, the blurrier the background. The higher the number, the more everything in the frame is in focus. Shutter Speed: Depends how much motion blur you want. The higher the number, the less blur you get.
Nighttime (Track Lights) ISO: 800-1600 F-stop: Again, depends on how much DOF you want Shutter Speed: Depends how much motion blur you want. The higher the number, the less blur you get.
Remember when you are panning to capture something in motion, keep on tracking (moving with the subject) even after you have released the shutter. It will help your stability reduce the chances of unintentional blurring.
My suggestion is to go to dpreview.com or stevesdigicams.com and do some rooting around in the forums. They both offer friendly and helpful advice. Also, check out webphotoschool.com
Better yet, experiment with your camera. Pick a time of day and take a series of photos of the same thing, and only change one setting at a time. Make note of what photo number you're on, and what setting you changed (and what it is). Then, when you look at the photos on your computer, match the photo numbers up with the chart you've made, and you'll begin to see a pattern. This is one of the faster ways to learn by trial-and-error. And, this method sure beats randomly shooting and just spinning the dials hoping to get something good. Try to predict the outcome of the shot before you shoot it. Ask yourself what the photo should look like (light? dark? just right? everything in focus, or just the subject?)
As for your lens, check to make sure the Auto Focus settings in your camera menu as well as on the camera are set correctly. And if all else fails, turn off the camera, remove the battery, remove the lens (in as dust-free environment as possible), and then put the lens back on, the battery back in, and turn the camera on again.
Happy shooting, and hope this helps!
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Posted on Mar 13, 2009
SOURCE: I haved a new Canon
Hi these unit seem to develop a problem in the battery conditioning & power supply circuitry, this will then display the symptoms you describe. However it simply isn't possible for anyone, well without special tools testing equipment and the service manual and data, to effect a DIY repair.
However if one does indeed have all the required prerequisites as above, then I say have at it and good luck, otherwise...
The very best thing you can do to effect an economic and prompt & successful repair is to contact a local or head office from Canon, ask them for a referral to an authorised service center that deals exclusively with Canon equipment cameras in particular, and contact them, now when in face to face contact here, first only ask for a 'Quote" as to what's wrong and how much it may potentially cost and go from there.
Posted on Aug 22, 2011
some dry wash lens,display & camera.mother board clean with isopropyl or" petrol.if use ******** wash very good.something heat with mobilephone past.so work it again.harry up in one day or"So4 damage your board.
Posted on May 30, 2012
Try formatting the memory card from the camera's Menu, select format memory card.
Posted on Feb 28, 2013
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