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If you are using standard or "Heavy Duty" batteries, this is not unexpected. Try Alkaline or even better, rechargeable NiMH batteries, they have a much longer life. Some of the earlier digital cameras were real power hogs.
it can fixed only camera fixera company,better if you fix it according to camera company because your problem also be facced to me,i take it to a ordinary camera fixer and then my camera fully get damaged because who fixed my camera they fall acid in battery placce.
Could be your lens is not communication with the body. If the lens is not telling the camera that the AF has locked on an object then it won't allow the camera to fire. Make sure that the camera is indeed locking the AF on the object. If there isn't enough contrast (for example a plain wall) then it wont be able to lock onto it. This would usually explain why it works on manual but not on auto (I assume you mean the focus setting and not the camera's modes). If you're still having issues I recommend you contact a nearby Nikon authorized service center for assistance and possible repairs. Hope this helps!
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open the film door and check the shutter blades. did you accidentally push the blades in when loading the film? if so take the camera to a camera repair shop, the technician may be able to reset the blades while you wait.
or send it to pentax repair center for an estimate cost to repair.
ni-cad or ni-mh rechargeable batteries all have charging cycle life and will fall in effeciency. in saying that, batteries used for some time will be not be as powerful as the new ones, and over or under charged batteries also wouldn't give you expected power.
i guess the CR123A you replaced is a new one, so it has the desirable voltage and current.
LCD itself and the driver actually do not require a lot of power, but the camera does, which draws away from the battery.