This is a sensor cleaning issue. Our shop does it for $65, the cleaning kits you buy are about $75. If you try to clean yourself go ONE DIRECTION ONCE, OTHER DIRECTION ONCE. Then wait, test shoot the sky or something light colored, and redo if necess. Over cleaning will damage your sensor! Canon charges about $100 to do it, might be worth the money not to do it yourself.
Yes your sensor needs cleaning.i had the same prob and it was when taking sunset photos with wide 18-55mm lens you could see like ufo's in the sky he he.but of cause it was the dust shame.all the best mark.
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You did not say on the screen or on the pictures or both, because the manual says: This condition may occur when the camera is
pointed at an extremely bright subject under a clear
sky and so on.
But if you have these lines in all conditions, the camera can be damaged. Before you panic, put the camera in automatic and shoot some pictures in normal light.
NOISY PICTURES One of the major
difference between a consumer digital camera and a digital Single Lens
(DSLR) is that the former produces images with a lot of noise when
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
example, instead of a blue sky, you notice faint pink, purple and
speckles amongst the otherwise blue sky. read AT http://www.photoxels.com/tutorial_noise.html
The image sensor in the camera needs cleaning. You can buy cleaning kits, but often you'll just make the problem worse until you gain experience. Many camera shops now offer professional sensor cleaning so you might decide that it's better to pay someone else to do it for you. If you join a local camera club there's also usually at least one sensor cleaning guru who can do it really well if you buy him or her a beer.
Prevention is better than cure, so always blow dust off the camera and lenses before changing them, and never leave the camera for any length of time without either a lens or a body cap on the front.
This is normal behavior when shooting in low light. Just like when someone is speaking softly into the phone, you may turn up the volume on your end. Any background noise, you can now hear more.
Similarly, when there is low light, the camera turns up the amplification on each pixel. Some pixels naturally have a bit more background noise than others, and these show up as bright spots. A higher ISO setting where the camera is more responsive to light is where this occurs.
At a high ISO, taking a picture of pure black shows up as a mottled grey with a few bright spots for pixels that have a lot of noise.
You can overcome this if you have a tripod - set the camera to manual and a use a lower ISO setting. Rotat the selection wheel to M for manual and then press the ISO (just above the function set) button to scroll through different ISO settings.
Photoshop and other programs have noise reduction tools and a tools to remove "hot" spots as well.
Hello - You will find this happens mostly in Automatic mode which needs a better spread of light.
The grey background is when another color has been highlighted/increased and the background get saturated out (usually the sky goes grey) or the clouds go white.
Try going into Scenic settings ..ie.. vivid , sunset , soft etc and keep that setting open while taking shots.
or -- Use a Neutral density filter where there are bright and dark spots in frame.
or - Use the aep button to increase a stop before taking a picture..
AND -- get into S or A or Manual mode .
I called Fuji Tech support UK and they admitted the S1000 cameras where 1 stop low on light in the fully auto mode, because it was easier to AD light afterwards in software,
Hi if your tv is a dlp it might be an issue with the DMD board Hi,Yes your problem sounds like the DMD board.This is how it works: http://electronics.howstuffworks.com/dlp1.htm Basically the light of the lamp goes through a tunnel that carries a color wheel(rotating disc with a gamma of colors that creates the colors on your tv)then the light of the lamp goes through the DMD board which is a chip composed of around 2 million pixels that creates the images and colors.When it starts to fail it will create black bars,pixelation,color distortion or white dots on screens. Here's a video that will help you find where the DMd chip is located : http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0jr_9A5Xd2Q Have a blessed one!
Use the telephoto lens.. wide angle will tend to distort the image and provide too much detail( distraction) around the object of interest. Bird pictures become more interesting when they are mainly of the bird. So when you look through the lens, zoom up to the bird to the point where you have it nicely framed with none of its parts outside of the frame. Capture the whole image.
Wide angle lens is mainly used for scenery or where you want to take a group photo or panorama.