Question about Konica Minolta DiMAGE Z5 Digital Camera

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Blue skies are splotchy. In all photos with blue or gray skies, the color looks like there is rain on the lens, although the lens is completely clean. This is severe and obvious. Photos without sky appear to be fine.

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I had the same problem, when i check from repair people, they say that the CCD needs cleaning. I havent tried it yet, But going to do it soon. Will see what happens

Posted on Aug 21, 2009

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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Why is the sky blue


The atmosphere is the mixture of gas molecules and other materials surrounding the earth. It is made mostly of the gases nitrogen (78%), and oxygen (21%). Argon gas and water (in the form of vapor, droplets and ice crystals) are the next most common things. There are also small amounts of other gases, plus many small solid particles, like dust, soot and ashes, pollen, and salt from the oceans.

The blue color of the sky is due to Rayleigh scattering. As light moves through the atmosphere, most of the longer wavelengths pass straight through. Little of the red, orange and yellow light is affected by the air.

However, much of the shorter wavelength light is absorbed by the gas molecules. The absorbed blue light is then radiated in different directions. It gets scattered all around the sky. Whichever direction you look, some of this scattered blue light reaches you. Since you see the blue light from everywhere overhead, the sky looks blue.

As you look closer to the horizon, the sky appears much paler in color. To reach you, the scattered blue light must pass through more air. Some of it gets scattered away again in other directions. Less blue light reaches your eyes. The color of the sky near the horizon appears paler or white.

Sep 03, 2012 | PLANET Eath (Explore the Worlds Within)...

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Grey spot on photo


NOISY PICTURES One of the major difference between a consumer digital camera and a digital Single Lens Reflex (DSLR) is that the former produces images with a lot of noise when using high ISOs and long exposure times, and the latter is practically noise-free (though high ISO performance varies depending on camera manufacturer and model). Noise is apparent by the presence of color speckles where there should be none. For example, instead of a blue sky, you notice faint pink, purple and other color speckles amongst the otherwise blue sky.
read AT http://www.photoxels.com/tutorial_noise.html

Apr 03, 2012 | Panasonic Lumix FX48 Digital Camera

3 Answers

Why is the sky blue then?


Well I think that it has to do with the horizon and how its made and settedup as well then.

May 26, 2011 | Nintendo Wii Console

2 Answers

What if the sky was the color gray then?


Well the clouds are gray when there is going to be a thunderstorm outside because of the heavy rain strong winds and lightning then.

Apr 21, 2011 | Nintendo GameCube Console

1 Answer

Photos are coming out with a blue tinge. Out on the harbour where the water is a greeny blue and the sky grey to blue, all photos seem to have a blue tinge. ISO is 100. Photographed some trees and these...


Check the white balance settings. If the photos where taken in the high midday sun this is the high UV content in the air. Set you white balance to Cloudy and see what that does. Also fit a UV lens to the front of the lens if haven't already.

Nov 05, 2009 | Canon EOS 400D / Rebel XTi Digital Camera

1 Answer

Pink shade more in NEC WT-610 PROJECTOR


Using the on screen menu, check the hue or wall color settings. [Hue]
Varies the color level from +/- green to +/-blue. The red level is used as reference. This adjustment is only valid for
Video, Component and TV standard inputs (not valid for RGB and DVI digital).


Using the Wall Color Correction [Wall Color]
This function allows for quick adaptive color correction in applications where the screen material is not white.
The following nine options are available.
• OFF • Blackboard
• Blackboard (Gray) • Light yellow
• Light green • Light blue
• Sky blue • Light rose
• Pink

Dec 30, 2008 | NEC WT610 DLP Projector

2 Answers

Blue skies


Things to consider regarding "blue skys"... Time of day (Sunlight has different color spectrum mix & kelvin temp as the dawn passes on to night. Atmospheric conditions - humidity, ozone, smoke/dust - all filter the colors White Ballance - Do a manual WB before shooting each series. Camera - different sensors are not created equal. One may play more to the blue end, another towards flesh tones. Lens systems, filters affect it too. Many say a good polorizer is one of the best investments for outdoor photos Display media - Monitors need to be color balanced to accurately portray "what you shot". Likewise, color print labs do best with digital files tuned to their specific hardware profiles.

Sep 06, 2005 | Panasonic Lumix DMC-FZ20 Digital Camera

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