My wife dropped her E327 and now the display image is blurry when trying to focus for a picture, after taking the picture it is also blurry. Photos taken prior to the drop display normally, so I am assuming that the problem is with the lens. Any help prior to my taking into a shop for a repair estimate would help. All said and done it may be cheaper to just upgrade and buy a new one.
I had the same problem. I removed both screws on the side of the camera and the four screws on the bottom. Then open the battery compartment and remove the one screw in there. While the battery compartment is still open and the front slider in the open position, pull the whole front silver faceplate off. The last place that will come off is the narrow section under the wristband holder. Inside you will see the lens with the black holder around it. When mine was dropped this part got stuck towards the front of the camera. I pushed it slightly back into the camera and heard a slight click. Before I reassembled, I put batteries back in and pressed and held the very small lever towards the top of the camera. This lever allows the camera to turn and you can verify that the lens is autoadjusting. When reassembling, make sure the toggle lever at the bottom of the camera is slid into a position that it will line up with the sliding bar on the front faceplate. Reassemble with the battery compartment open and starting with the corner under the wriststrap holder. Hope this fixes the problem.
I did the same thing to my Photosmart E327 and upon inspection, I found that the len had fallen out. I could not find it so I am trying to find how to get it replaced. The blurry picture began for me after the drop. Suggest that you check to see if your len has become dislodged, or fallen out as mine did.
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Out of focus An image that is out of focus will appear blurry. ... The first is to increase the shutter speed as explained above, The second is to hold your camera steady whileyou take the shot. .... It's always very helpful, and I enjoyed the video.
You did not say which lens or lenses you are using, but most auto-focus lenses have a switch for selecting manual or auto-focus. First, check your camera's menu settings to make sure auto-focus is enabled and then your lens to make sure you did not accidently leave it in the manual focus position? If it is in the auto-focus position and still not taking sharp pictures, switch it to manual and see if you can get it to focus correctly. It is also possible that your auto-focus alignment is out because your camera was bumped, jolted or dropped. If realignment is necessary, you can send the camera and lens to Nikon for repair or find a knowledgeable camera repairman.
You could have cracked the lens, damage the focus or a number of other things but the lens and focus are most likely. check your lens for scratches if there is none and no cracks take it to your nearest camera store or buy new good luck!
When operating any digital camera, the camera tries to capture the best focus and exposure for that particular scene. By pressing the shutter button half-way down, the focus and exposure is being set. There will be a green circle on the upper left hand corner of the screen, then your camera is ready to take the picture. Slowly depress the shutter the rest of the way down to take the picture.
Also try to reset the camera back to factory defaults as there could be a setting that is causing the images to be blurry. To reset the camera - have the camera in shooting mode - go to Menu - left arrow to reset and press ok. Highlight yes and press ok. This will reset the camera back to factory settings. See if this clears up the blurry images.
I would try placing the camera on the table (very solid surface that doesn't move) then activating the self timer to take a picture. this will make sure you eliminate the chance that it's you and not the camera. if it still comes out blurry and you haven't inadvertantly switched it to manual focus, if the little thing has such a feature, you got a busted camera.
The camera display is a two-stage progressive display. The image is roughed out, then the interleaving lines are filled in. This has no effect on the image itself, just the monitor display.
Apart from the media, digital photography is the same as film photography, and subject to the same challenges and requires the same time-honored techniques. If your pictures are blurry, you may be shaking the camera. Practice holding the camera firmly to your eye, and squeeze (don't poke) the shutter release. If you are holding the camera at arms length to shoot - what can I say?
You can also increase the ISO speed, so that the shutter speed is faster.
You may not be focusing on the right area. Focus on the subject (line up the box in the viewfinder), particularly on the eyes, by pressing half-way on the shutter release. Holding, to lock the focus, re-point the camera to compose the picture before pressing the shutter release the rest of the way.
Make sure you hold the shutter release and wait the 1/2 second or so for the exposure to complete (the 5700 is painfully slow), indicated by the "green" light in the eyepiece, before whipping the camera from your face.