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Yes, you can upload picture on memory card in camera and can playback in camera as well. Make sure that picture files are JPG format and file name must be DSC00001 to DSC99999, other then that camera will not show file in playback though memory card have it. Connect camera with computer, click My Computer >> Removable Disk >> 101MSDCF folder and copy / paste files there.
but try u might get it repaired free bcoz this is manufacturing default in whole batch of CCD's fitted by various brands so they are taking repairs free of charge even after warranty so just email or call them even if ur camera is not on list they will do it free of charge dont worry just contact them PLS RATE ME FIXYA for help
Base on my experience with Sony CCD's, if it was the CCD, you would have NO picture. Odds are that the problem is the auto-focus circuit or the focus motor/gear. Either way it's highly unlikely that a shop could fix it, let alone trying it yourself. It's usually easier to just replace the Lens Block, but unfortunately, that usually runs around $150....for the PART.
This is a component failure If the camera is less than a year old return it to the seller. If older than a year but a current model contact Sony who may replace it free of charge. There have been recall on some models because of component malfunction
Not everyone is happy with this camera, though most are.
It could be that your camera has developed a fault with the sensor, and I would suggest that you hurry and use the warranty if it's not over yet.
One thing that users of this camera agree on, is that the flash is poor. It's range is very limitied, and the camera just isn't built for indoor/night shooting. If you have the subject within the flash range, which I would guess should be around 2 meters, then it should be ok, otherwise it's not known to give good results.
If it gives poor results in full daylight, and the settings are default, then I would guess your camera developed a sensor problem.
Try this test:
Mount the camera on a tripod or set it on a secure base and use the self timer to trip the shutter. Doing this will totally eliminate any possibility of camera shake causing blurriness.
If the picture is still blurred then there might be a problem with the AF but if it isn't blurred then the problem is either camera shake OR subject movement (or both).
The zoom does not work on the T7 while you video, you have to zoom first and then start to video, then it is fixed at that zoom setting.
Other than that, the video is pretty good, I have taken video clips up to about 5mins (but in theory you can go up to the limit of the mem card and battery - battery from full is about 40 mins from the top of my head and my 512mb mem card could do about 30 mins on best quality)
The sound is good, and the picture is pretty good, but obviously there is no 'flash' function, so you are looking at daytime or well lit video only.
One thing is that you do need a steady hand, because the unit is so small (a great benefit most of the time) you do get a fair amount of camera shake if you do not have a very steady hand... usually the morning after the night before for me! :o)
I have been pretty happy with it a a fun video accessory, but if you want the camera for that as a main use, I would look around.
I don't own a T7,but I have the P150 and S40. All these small Sony digicams have something in common;Sony uses 1/40 as the default flash shutter speed in low light conditions,while other makers use 1/60.You are more likely to get a blurry picture compared to other digicams you have previously used,unless you hold the camera steady (two hands).
The other thing about these cameras is their lack of weight, coming in at a mere 134 g/4.7 oz. Light weight means you must hold the camera steady (two hands) or risk camera movement when you press the shutter. Again, the tendency with a small,light weight camera is to hold it with one hand while you take a picture,this leads to blurry pictures.
The review for this camera is positive; a "Dave's Pick." - Just remember the flash range is only 5ft / 1.6m.