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System Q cameras taking in water.

Model 105 cameras are taking in water through the focus & zoom holes and were the lense is fixed to the glass face. These cameras are supposed to be IP66 spec. Does any one else have these problems?

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This camra was not intended for outdoors. If you use outdoor you need a camera housing.

Posted on Nov 20, 2009

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Out of focus pictures when shot with view finder


I had a problem similar to this. Try taking off your glasses or removing your contacts and try again. Best of luck.

Nov 23, 2013 | Canon EOS 60D Digital Camera with 18135mm...

Tip

Digital Cameras


Since I have been a expert on Fix ya, I have seen many people write about the auto-focus of the digital zoom lens. Here are a few tips and tricks that will help you in the future.

The Right Lens for the Job
There is another reason for using zoom lenses, especially when you are taking pictures of people. Lenses can alter the appearance of your subject, and wide angle lenses can distort people’s faces – especially if you are taking our advice and getting in close. So, by all means, get close, but if you are doing a portrait, use your zoom as well. Longer lenses are more complimentary and should be used even if you are actually physically close to your subject

What Brand is your SLR?
This is important because every mounting brace for all the camera's are different for example, and Nikon will not fight on a Canon, Canon will not fit on a Pentax and so forth. Some may fit, but the auto focus will not work. So make sure you know your brand and model number before just going out and buying a lens for your camera.

Here are six steps to help you buy the best lens for your money and the camera.
  1. Determine the focal length you'll need
  2. Decide if you want a prime or zoom lens
  3. Select a maximum aperture
  4. Choose between first or third party lenses
  5. Evaluate any extra features
  6. Read reviews and narrow your options

on May 05, 2010 | Cameras

1 Answer

Test chart tamrom


Front and back focus tests are good to run. You need to do it for each prime lens (fixed focal length) you have, and at your favorite focal lengths for wide angle zoom lenses too. That means on this 17-50, you would pick wide 17mm and zoomed in 50mm, and several others between. If you pick 25mm and 35mm to test, you would end up with 4 potentially different adjustments. These would apply only at 17, 25, 35 & 50mm. If you shoot at say 20mm focal length, and assume it's the same as 17 or even 25mm, you may be wrong. Too much back or forward focusing is a problem with the camera body usually - not the lens.

I'd pay attention to the lens. Look for cloudiness on the edges of the glass, scratches and fungus on glass, wetness or oil on the aperture blades, specs of dust inside the lens, etc. All of these things take away value from the lens, as they can adversely affect the image or shorten the useful life of the lens. You check these things by looking directly through the lens (not on the camera) and look at a dark background - then a light colored background to help show dirt and dust inside.

The only other thing is to look at actual images taken with the lens. Enlarge the pictures to 100% or more. Look for fuzzy edges, purple fringe edges, colors. You will see all of these issues the more you zoom in. You have to decide what it acceptable to you and what is not. Expensive lenses capture great color, are very sharp and have minimal purple fringing on hard edges (high contrast areas) in pictures.

Good luck!

Jan 30, 2012 | Tamron Test Chart For Tamron Af 28200mm...

1 Answer

My HVR-V1U has a focus problem. In manual focus mode, when I zoomed in and focus and then zoom out, it is not in focus anymore. But if I leave the camera in auto-focus it is fine. I don't see a way...


That's the backfocus problem. Take your camera to a Sony service.
If the lenses are ok, they will do an adjustment. If the lenses are defective, they will
replace the lenses, but that costs much.

Sep 22, 2011 | Sony HVR-V1U Mini DV Digital Camcorder

1 Answer

Can u use the lenses of minolta slr camera with any other digital camera body today and if yes then models may be suggested


If you have manual focus Minolta lenses, then they are not usable on anything other than other manual focus M35mm Minolta SLR's.

If they have the Minolta autofocus mount then they will physically fit onto any of the current range of Sony Alpha SLR's and also the discontinued Konica Minolta digital SLR's, but there will be some issues:-
  • there will be a 1.5x magnification factor due to picture cropping caused by the digital image sensor being smaller than a 35mm film frame. As an example, a 70-200mm zoom lens will produce an image equivalent to that of a 105-300mm lens if mounted on a 35mm camera. Lens apertures are not affected by the 1.5 crop factor.
  • Earlier Minolta AF lenses relied on the camera body providing the autofocus motor. Later Konica-Minolta and Sony models lack this motor so the lens can only be used in manual focus mode.
  • If you have a later SSM (SuperSonic Motor) equipped lens and want to use it on an Minolta Alpha/Maxxum/Dynax 9 (different model names in different countries), the camera needs a complete additional circuit board which is no longer available.
  • Later Sony Alpha SLR's have far greater electronic communication with the lenses used. Many Minolta lenses will not be compatible and as Sony don't support legacy products there is no fix.
In short, Minolta MD lenses (manual focus) can't practically be used on any modern digital cameras, and Minolta Alpha (autofocus) lenses will physically fit onto a Sony Alpha digital SLR, but will act as if magnified and may not autofocus or work at all on a Sony SLR. But there's no harm in trying.

Sorry there is no absolutely definitive answer for you, but I hope that you now understand why and that you take a moment to rate my reply.

Sep 19, 2010 | Konica Minolta Photography

1 Answer

D90 won't autofocus at distance


Mine seems fine. The only other thing I would think to check is the focus lock is off and the focus area setting.

Apr 28, 2009 | Nikon D90 Digital Camera with 18-105mm...

2 Answers

My Nikkor 70-300mm lens will not zoom


First thing: Don't try to zoom it at all anymore. The mechanism inside is broken or somehow disconnected, and you can make it worse by trying. Please take it in for repairs as a camera pro will need to look at it.

Mar 19, 2009 | Nikon AF 70-300mm f/4-5.6 ED Nikkor Lens

1 Answer

I just found my husbands old Minolta maxxum 5 AF Zoom lens camera. I don't know how to zoom in. I am trying to take close ups of my infant and it appears that I can only zoom in on objects 4 feet away....


It's not the fault of the camera itself, it's a lens issue. Zoom lenses can only get so close before the min focus is obtained. Unless you have a macro lens (not suited for portraits, which can focus down to mere inches. Most zooms aren't really designed for close focusing though there are higher end lenses that can be less than 1.5 feet.

Hope this helps!

Aug 31, 2008 | Cameras

1 Answer

Nikkor lense


The camera is most likely a nikon... but the model may make a difference.

Possible internal damage in the gearing.

Possible also to try to reset the camera settings, that may or may not help in this case.

Feb 20, 2008 | Nikon COOLPIX L3 Digital Camera

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