When I position the object to be photographed within the viewfinder, the resultant photo cuts off the top and adds to the bottom. i.e. the viewfinder does not coincide with the photograph. It is the reverse of what has been reported above
I have a similar problem when I put the camera in cleaning mode it is apparent that the ccd sensor has moved . I carfully moved it back using a soft rubber tool to move the frame and that cured it but it moved back. has anyone got a perminant fix or does it need to go for repair? Is this a common problem
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Re: Mismatch between viewfinder and photograph
Is your camera an SLR, if so then your mirror might be at the wrong angle, if that is the case then you need to have a specialist tilt the mirror, if your camera is not a SLR then this is a common problem when taking pictures from a short distance away from your subject, as the view finder is above the lense so what appears centered in the view inder will be much higher up in the lense, there are two ways to fix this, one is to use the LCD, or most cameras have correction marks in the view finder,and these show where the actual edges of what the lense sees are, use the correction marks.
If your using the A200, which has no LCD live view, the model has a wider angle in the view finder. The A300, etc, with live view, has a narrower field of view in the view finder. So, it may just be the design of the camera. This is assuming that you've had this issue since buying the camera and that you also don't have the image setting to 16:9, which could also cause this problem.
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If you want to know about a good wedding photographer then I can tell you about one whom I met on my friend's wedding at Victoria, Canada. He was from "Jon-Mark Photography" studio and he really have amazing talents in photography and I was surprised after seeing his photography talents.
Hi Scan the document using Canon PIXMA its very simple follow the mention below instruction to scan to document, picture & email.
Turn on the computer and thescanner.
Open the lid of the scanner andplace the photograph face down on the glass scanner bed. Close the scanner lid.
Click "Start" on the computer.Click "Programs." Double-click "ArcSoft Photostudio 5.5."
Click "File" after Arcsoft programopens. Click "Select Source." Click on the scanner model.
Click "File." Click "Acquire." Thescanner will begin to scan the photograph.
Click "Select Source." Click"Preview." A preview of the photograph will appear on the screen.
Drag the selection box to select theentire photo to scan or a portion of the photo. To crop the picture, click anddrag one corner of the selection box. Adjust the position of the photograph onthe scanner bed if the photo is on an angle.
Click "Scan" to begin the finalscan. The scanned photo will open in PhotoStudio editing window.
Click "File." Click "Save." A "Save Picture"dialog box will open. Type the name of the picture in the "File Name" field.Click on the arrow located on the "Save as Type" pull-down menu to choose theformat of photograph (JPEG or GIF are the usual formats for internet use).Click "Save." The photograph is now saved on your computer.
Starting with Windows XP, Microsoft made it possible for you to 'right-click' on a photo, or highlight several, then right-click them, and begin its 'Photo Printing Wizard' (see instructions by clicking here).
This 'wizard' will allow you any kind of arrangement, including montages, wallet photos, etc.
STEP-BY-STEP INSTRUCTIONS FOR OPERATING YOUR FIRST DIGITAL CAMERA 1. READ YOUR CAMERA MANUAL before taking any photographs. 2. Check your batteries. Make sure to either recharge or replace them if you haven't used your camera as yet or for an extended period. 3. Insert your storage media card in the appropriate slot. If you forget to insert your media card, you'll get a "No Card" message. 4. Remove the lens cap. 5. Turn the camera on by either an on-off switch or a sliding lens cover. 6. Turn off the LCD. (See your camera manual for instructions) 7. Make sure your camera is set for automatic mode. Set the image quality to the size image desired-HQ (high quality) or less (to take more pictures on the same card). 8. Bring the camera up to your eye and look through the viewfinder. Positioning the target mark in the center of the viewfinder on your subject will assure that it will be in focus. 9. Push the zoom lever toward W (wide angle) to shoot wide-angle shots or push it toward the T (telephoto) to zoom in. 10. Press the shutter button half way down gently and confirm that the green light next to the viewfinder is illuminated. 11. Press the shutter button all the way down. You'll hear a beep when you take a picture. Wait until the green light stops flashing before taking another one. Remember, digital cameras have a slight delay that traditional cameras don't since it takes a second to save the image to your camera's storage media card. 12. Turn off the camera. Your new photograph should appear on your camera's LCD screen. TIPS: 1. Use the viewfinder to compose your photograph, not the LCD screen, which will severely drain your battery power. Use your LCD screen only when shooting close-up photographs. 2. Hold your camera steady. Sometimes, the least amount of movement will cause your photo to be slightly blurred. Purchase a very small tripod so that you can provide extra stability for your camera. Also, if there isn't enough light (indoors or outdoors), make sure to use your camera's flash. 3. Experiment with your camera's features and take notes so that you can learn what works for you. Do this before you plan to use it for an important family event or trip.
The Digital Rebel also offers Canon's A-DEP focus option. A-DEP mode attempts to include everything covered by the focus points in the viewfinder within the lens' depth of field when you press the shutter. This is a handy feature for beginning photographers who haven't mastered depth of field control.
useful when you are trying to keep 2 or more objects in focus when debth of field is different.
"Macro" can mean different things on different devices, but on cameras it's always short for "macroscopic".
Macro settings basically allow the camera to focus closely on a subject: to be truly macroscopic the size of the object in front of the lens should be reproduced at 1:1 scale or better on the film plane/digital imager. Most cameras cannot do this but many can achieve 1:4 scale; i.e. the image is one quarter the size of the object.
On your camera the icons next to the switch are showing you that there's a setting for close up images (the thistle) and one for distant objects (the mountain). All regular photographic lenses have a focussing range, usually from infinity (distant objects) to perhaps a few feet away. When in macro mode the switch moves the internal lens elements to shift the range closer: the camera can no longer focus to infinity but can focus to within maybe a few inches of the lens. The photographer just has to remember to cancel the setting afterwards and on most digital cameras there will be an icon in the LCD/viewfinder as a reminder.
I hope this has been of assistance, if so please return the favour by rating my answer. If not, then please add a comment to explain what you're still having a problem with along with the precise model of Vivitar camera and I'll be happy to offer further help.
phones aren't meant for sports shooting, they're meant for static objects or family portraits. You need a standalone camera with much more responsive controls than any phone can offer if you want to take action shots.
There are several factors that can contribute to getting better focus and improved results.
1. Auto Focus / Auto Exposure lock. Press the shutter button down HALF WAY. The camera will attempt to adjust exposure to the current lighting environment for maximum benefit. Then the camera will automatically correct the focus based on objects in the center of the display. If the camera can automatically set the focus and exposure, the LED by the viewfinder will turn GREEN. If the camera can not adjust the settings automatically, the LED will turn RED. This process usually takes about two to three seconds.
2. Be sure not to cover the sensor on the front of the camera with your finger. This will disable the automatic focus and exposure controls.
3. Only us the MACRO MODE (Flower Icon) for CLOSE-UP photography. Be sure to use MACRO MODE if you are taking pictures of an object at less than six inches away. Using MACRO MODE improperly will result in poor focus.
4. Rely on the Rear LCD Display. When in doubt, trust the LCD. The LCD will display the subject more accurately than the viewfinder. This will help with "framing" the subject, or determining if you have enough light for proper exposure.
5. Motion can cause a "blur" effect. Either motion of the subject, or motion by the photographer. This phenomenon is just like traditional photography. Moving objects may appear to blur, and this will be even more evident in lower lighting situations as the shutter speed slows down to allow for more light. The shutter will react faster in bright light, and motion will not be as apparent.
The D300L had a 5mm F2.8 all glass aspherical lens which focused from 19 inches to infinity for sharp accurate photographs. For close up work, the D-300L focused down to 7.9 inches. The camera had built-in 1.8" color LCD, optical viewfinder, automatic four mode flash and 6MB of built in memory. It had a 810,000 pixel CCD and a resolution of 1024 x 768. It came packaged with Adobe Photo Deluxe, Twain and Plug-in software for acquiring and editing the digital photographs.