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How can i get rid of glare from the flash when photographing shiney object?

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Turn flash off, or turn to still picture no flash. I believe it looks like a flower on the adjustment knob. On Kodak camera's anyways. Just turn off the flash or cover it

Posted on Dec 09, 2009

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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S.N RS051DL103300. I just want to know if you sell a protective screen that is anti glare?


Anon. Protective screen that is anti glare, check the attached links,instruction and guides, Good luck
"I hope this helped you out, if so let me know by pressing the helpful button. Check out some of my other posts if you need more tips and info."
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May 26, 2016 | Televison & Video

1 Answer

I recently started getting a glare from lighting in my videos. How do I fix it?


probably not glare but dirty lenses, clean up or install a glare or outside light cover around the lens

Mar 18, 2014 | Samsung Smx-f50bn/xaa F50 Sd Camcorder...

1 Answer

How do you get rid of red glare


RED glare is a bit vague and a better description as well as BRAND and MODEL number are really needed to try to help.

Apr 09, 2012 | Televison & Video

1 Answer

I have just purchased a Vivicam x014 Camera I am trying to take closup picures of coins. I am having a problem with glar can you recomend a user guide that I can use. Thank You Bob Lo...


If you are using the camera's flash, this may be your problem. Pros use external lights to photograph small objects. You can do the same by purchasing inexpensive workshop light reflectors and "daylight" type compact flourescent bulbs. Turn off the camera flash and position the lights on each side of the coins aimed at 45 degree angles to the coins. This eliminates the glare and provides perfect lighting. You can also experiment by turning off one of the lights so that the coins are lit from one side only...this will really bring up the detail in the coins.

Mar 29, 2011 | Vivitar Cameras

1 Answer

When taking pictures there is a color displacement of some sort. Leaves like bright purples and pinks shadowing images.It is worse in lighted areas, the more sunlight/bulb light the worse the coloring...


Hi,

The term for an out-of-focus purple "ghost" image on a photograph is "Purple Fringing."

This is fairly common in Digital Photography.

In order to minimize instances of purple fringing you may incorporate the following:
Avoid shooting with big aperture (Small /f number) in high contrast compositions.
Avoid overexposing highlights (e.g. bright sky behind dark objects).
Shoot with a UV/Skylight Filter or a Circular Polarizing Filter. These protect the lens and also help to Get bluer skies and cut glare off reflective objects.
You could also use Post-processing to remove purple fringing by scaling the fringed color channel. This can be done in an image editor like Photoshop.

These suggestions will help in minimizing the instances of color displacement for you.
I will look forward to your feedback and positive rating.

Sep 11, 2010 | Sony Mavica MVC-CD500 Digital Camera

1 Answer

Manual light & exposure settings


if you are using flash lights on the art work, please follow the following steps
  1. turn off your flash in cam since it bypasses the external flash and makes the picture look different.
  2. turn your light settings to either automatic or "flash light or arc light".but do not set them to incandescent light!!!
  3. turn your macro to on status if you are going to take a close up shots, but please note that close up shots work great in natural sunlight than at flash lights...

Sep 13, 2009 | Fuji FinePix S2000hd Digital Camera

14 Answers

When it is sunny day try to take pictires with fuji camera z100fd my face reflects on screentherefore i cant take picture i have a hood and antiglare film ao screen but makes no difference


Hi and welcome to FixYa,

To my understanding of your posted problem, it would appear that there is really nothing that could be done. It appears to be a design issue but not necessarily a limitation. You have not posted that pictures taken are affected by the reflection, hence it is more of a user friendliness question. If possible, use it like a conventional camera rather than sighting through the the LCD screen. A possible solution is to increase the backlight but that would require extensive modifications which would not make it economically reasonable nor technically easy.

If you would factor in the modification cost, downtime and the efforts to effect the desired results, you may want to re-evaluate your options and consider seeking a suitable replacement camera.

Good luck and thank you for using FixYa.

Feb 13, 2009 | Cameras

1 Answer

Pictures are underexposed


When you are photographing scenes with mostly light objects (for example, snow, water, and sand), the picture is usually underexposed (darker than it really is). The camera meter registers the brightness of the scene and tries to set the camera lens and aperture for an exposure based on average brightness levels (18% reflectance) causing it to underexpose, as in the following picture. When you are photographing scenes with mostly dark objects (for example, shade, shadow, and overcast skies), and very few light objects, the camera may overexpose the image, causing it to be too light. If you have a flash on your camera, you can compensate by adding "fill flash" for some extra light. If your camera has an exposure compensation adjustment, you can increase or decrease the exposure to correct for these exposure problems. Increase the number to make the image lighter, and decrease the number to make the image darker. You may want to try a series of shots with different exposure compensation adjustments to get a feel for how much difference these adjustments make.

Aug 29, 2005 | Kodak EasyShare CX7530 Digital Camera

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