Well you can get the Canon Battery Grip For EOS-40D/30D/20D Model# BG-E2N, which has a separate set of controls including the wheel. OEM is about $170 Chinese clones $80. The camera body will probably sell for about $200 as is on eBay.
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Check cruise control cable under hood is tight enough to pull throttle arm.
Check brake pedal . see if wires to cruise control are still attached to switch on brake pedal.
Check magnets are still on drive shaft if rear wheel drive.
Check hall effect transducer is still in place to dedect magnets spinning on drive shaft.
Check Vacuum tubing is ok on cruise control it pulls the cable in and out .
Check if ignition sensing that wire is connected that senses ignition pulses ( front wheel Drive)
Check if a speed sender device is used on speedo cable to create pulse (front wheel drive ) sometimes used to sense speed on some cruise controls.
Check wiring around plugs and sockets under bonnet.
Like most point&shoot cameras, the A3100 does not give you direct control over the shutter speed. You're expected to just point the camera and shoot, without worrying about such niggling details.
You can gain some control over the shutter speed by changing the scene mode. For example, portrait mode attempts to reduce the depth of field by opening the aperture, which results in a faster shutter speed. Conversely, landscape mode attempts to increase the depth of field by closing the aperture, which results in a slower shutter speed.
The E1 error code is the reed switch signal is not making it to the motor controler. Or that the controler is bad.
Unplug the treadmill and hook it back up, remove the motor hood and check the motor controler for a red light, it should remian lit without flashing, showing the unit has power. When you press the speed buttons, the light should start flashing, then the drive motor should start driving the walk belt. Watch the red light to see if it stops flashing when the belt stops. It should. Does the treadmill read speed and distance before it quits? If so, it most likley is a heavy draw on the drive motor causing too much restistance, which shuts the controler down.
To set the shutter speed, press and hold the mode button and then turn the thumb wheel on the right until M (for fully manual control) or S (for shutter priority auto exposure) appears in the display. Remove your finger from the mode button and the thumb wheel will now adjust just the shutter speed. If you're in manual mode the aperture setting will need a separate adjustment for correct exposure, if you're in shutter priority mode the camera will select the aperture suited to your shutter speed for each exposure.
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There is an action shot setting on the wheel on the top of the camera. If you want to manually control the camera:
-Select Tv mode (shutter priority mode)
-Select a fast shutter speed
-Manual focus on what you want to take
-Take multiple pictures so one will be good
For sports (or any fast moving occasion) you must be very particular about your settings. The Rebel Xsi takes great shots, but some tweaking needs to be done on your end, to make sure you don't get the "blur" and low quality that you may be experiencing.
On the settings dial, turn the mode wheel to "Tv". This is shutter priority, meaning you are controlling how fast the "shutter" closes. You need to have it set higher because you are trying to "freeze" a fast moving object.
After setting the selector to "Tv", you can change the speed by moving the "control wheel" left and right. (It's located above the ISO button, below the shutter button". If you look at your LCD screen while turning the wheel to the right (it makes a clicky sound), you will see the speed increase.
By default, it is set at 1/125th of a second. Increase it (1/200th of a second for example) and try that setting. You should freeze your target without blur.
If you are indoors and need a flash, the speed will max out at 1/200th of a second. Of course, if you need the flash, you will manually have to pop it up yourself by pressing the flash button when in "Tv" mode. It has a "lightning bolt" and is located near the "EOS" sticker on the front.