Question about Nikon D70s Digital Camera

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Nikon d70 will not take photo with fault code r09 coming up on area where number of photoes taken is any ideas?

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  • nsfbr May 11, 2010

    r09 is not a fault code. It is the number of images remaining with the current settings in the internal camera buffer memory. You can check this by changing the quality settings and watch the value change (r03 would be typical for RAW - I'm guessing you it set to one of the Jpeg settings)

    So that isn't related to the problem.

    Any chance of you answering some quick questions?

    - What lens are you using with the camera?
    - Does the lens focus? Does it achieve focus lock? (That means the green dot in the lower left of the viewfinder shows continuous green.)
    - What mode setting are you using? (The dial on the top that has M A S P and a bunch of auto modes.)

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Check the depth of field preview with the lens on and the camera on. If the aperture does not react, it may be a problem with the lens rather than the camera. Check the camera with another lens if you have one.

Posted on Dec 26, 2007

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Negative type,or lost color on glossy prints.


Check your computer settings. It has programming to make Negatives like the old photo film would produce and this may be the Mode that it is set for. You could also be in the Infared Mode which would give you more strange results.

I am not an expert for this area, but I have used some of the photo programs both on my set and at the Drugstores. You could also have set your Camera, if Digital, for the wrong Mode and taken the photos in Infared or Negative Modes. The printer would not be at fault, just accurately printing the way it was recorded.

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Photos taken now not visible on memory card. I'm currently on vacation and have been taking photos on my DMC-TZ5. Camera has been working fine, until yesterday. I took a number of photos of a...


The memory card has most likely corrupted or the camera itself is faulty. Depending upon where you were holidaying this could be an intermittent fault due to temperature or humidity. It can also be caused if you have not followed the correct procedure for safely removing your SD card from your laptop (in Windows, click on "safely eject hardware" or from the "My Computer" window right click the SD card icon and select "Eject").

Try cleaning the card contacts using a cotton bud moistened with alcohol in case sweat, oil or grease has got onto them. If that fails then see if you can borrow another SD card, but this is risky as you may end up damaging the card so you may be better to buy the cheapest one you can solely for testing purposes (it's also worth asking for one on your local FreeCycle /Freegle groups as many folks now have low capacity SD cards with zero resale value which they have upgraded from and no longer use) . If the camera works perfectly then you know that it's most likely that the card was at fault and if not you definitely have to choose whether to get your camera sent for diagnosis and possible repair by Panasonic or whether to buy another one. Your camera is recent enough that it might still be under the manufacturer's warranty.

Regarding your existing SD card, it seems not to have recorded the images correctly or may not have recorded them at all. If the former applies, they *might* be recoverable but it needs specialist data recovery software which is not cheap (search "SD recovery"). Insert the SD card into your laptop and select the three black frames and click on "properties" to see how much memory they occupy. This will give you an idea as to whether there are approximately 90 images (3 x 30) there or not, but even if not the images could still be elsewhere on the card. You really won't know unless you invest in the required software to find out or by taking the card to a data recovery specialist (also not cheap). If you hope to recover any lost images then you must not use the card again as the data will gradually become overwritten.

The final option is to abandon all hope of the lost images, transfer the ones which you do have to your laptop (and back them up further to recordable DVD or a USB stick) and to then reformat the memory card in your camera. This option is only to be taken if obtaining a replacement SD card is impractical and if you wish to gamble that the fault was an unusual one-off. Only you can decide whether the risks of losing further unrepeatable photos are an acceptable alternative to the only certain (and expensive) fix of buying a new camera and/or memory card, although you could recoup some of the expense by reselling your current camera: it's up to buyers to ask questions ("caveat emptor") so don't mention the recent issues. Morally and legally this is fine as you don't actually know that the camera is faulty.

Sorry there's no definite answer here, but I hope that my reply will help you to isolate the cause or assists you in choosing your next course of action. If the fault is intermittent then they're impossible even for professionals to repair if they cannot reproduce the fault when testing the camera.

Good luck, and please take a moment to rate my answer.

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Canon Powershot s60 photos have pink tint


Hello

Thank you for using
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Your camera is faulty. It should be taken to an authorized repair centre for a repair estimate. Very few digital cameras have any user-serviceable parts.

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3 Answers

R09 shows up when I try to take a picture. Cannot access preview screen. Camera seems frozen.


R09 or R07 etc. is not an error message. In Nikon lingo ERR is the one you need to worry about. The RXX refers to the approximate amount of shots left in the buffer in the camera. Not a ptoblem. You may be trying to take pictures faster than your memory card / camera buffer can handle.

You can try a fster card like 266, but you may find that the camera is also your limitattion.

If you make no changes at all, the camera buffer will eventually clear and you can again takes pictures.

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First, the r09 refers to the amount of memory buffer photo storage is available. That's to say that 9 photos can be stored in the memory buffer, while the latest pictures are being written to the slow camera card. It's bursting 9 photos. Depending on your image quality and type, this will be a different number.

Second, make sure you are in the P or Auto mode while testing, or clarify what mode and settings you have. A picture won't take on my D300 if my lighting is too low for my current settings.

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1 Answer

R09 error message on nikon d40


It's a report saying that the camera is busy doing something. It can hapen when you have taken a photo and the camera is busy processing but I find it happens when in auto focus and the camera is having dificulty due to distance from subject or light. Try switching to manual focus, moving further away from the subject or casting more light on the subject.

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1 Answer

LCD screen flashing


Hi!
This is a feature and not a defect of the K100D. You can turn this off by going to the menu and going into the second tab (playback menu). Once there, go to preview display, where you will have 3 options - off, histogram and brighten areas. Set this to off (your camera is set to brighten areas, that is why the white parts of your photos appear to be blinking).
Hope this helps!

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Sounds like the photos are imported based on creation date. Changing the file name will not change the order in which they are added. iPhoto looks at the files as if you were developing film. The pictures load in the order they were taken (created)
I do not belive there is a way around this unless you can somehow change the creation date before you import.

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