Lense adapter and extra lenses for fuji finepix E900
Hi, I bought The E900 finepix, and it's very nice, but i'd like to buy some extra lenses, in order to get closer images from distant objects, i know the e 900 doesn't have any thread to adapt easily the conventional lenses, so maybe i'll need and adapter, and the lenses,
Could you help me please, to find out what kind (brand, reference...) of lense adapter and extra lenses i have to buy....
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If you mean you want to know how to zoom (bring distant things closer): on the back of your camera (on the screen's side), near the top, there will be a couple of buttons marked "T" (meaning Teli: brings closer) and "W" (meaning Wide: covers a wider range) pressing the "T" will bring far images closer.
If you are referring to taking pictures of objects very close to the lens: Find the option called "macro focus" (commonly accessed by pressing the "left" key while in normal photo mode) this will let your camera focus at very small distances (about 5cm from the lens)
"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.
The eyepieces have numbers written on them-- the bigger the number the LOWER the magnification. Start with the eyepiece with the BIGGEST number-- practice focusing the scope during the daytime on a distant object..,..... once you do.. switch eyepieces .... and see how much closer everything looks.
Try for the moon as your first target at night--- you can download a free star chart at www.skymaps.com
Most telescopes do not have a zoom-- they have different numbered eyepieces that give different magnification-- you can buy a zoom eyepiece however.
From what you describe -- put the eyepiece with the LARGEST number written on it into the telescope-- this is the LOWEST magnification. Now focus on the moon and or a distant land object during the day-- once it's in focus -- nice and sharp-- replace the eyepiece with the next LOWER number-- for more magnification. AND-- refocus the telescope for that eyepiece.
That is the focusing ring. I'm guessing your camera is set to focus automatically (Little switch on the side of the lens should have settings for either AF or MF, or something similar.)
If its on AF, you don't need to adjust the focus ring. However, if you have problems with the AF (sometimes it has trouble, especially in low light) you can switch it to MF, and focus manually by changing the ring.
As a general guideline, the more you twist to towards macro, it focuses closer and closer, and infinity futher away (if you're taking a shot of the moon, you want it on infinity)
The distance between the centers of the eyepieces of your binocular must be the same as the distance between your pupils. This distance is adjusted as follows:
1. Focus on a distant object.
2. Pivot the two halves of your binocular farther or closer apart until you can see a single unobstructed, circular field of view.
Make sure to focus on a distant object when you do this because when you focus on a close object you always see two slightly overlapping circular fields.
Your binocular may have a scale on the top, between the eyepieces, to help you remember this setting.