Question about Canon PowerShot A75 Digital Camera

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After tuning on cannot view object that you want to shoot

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This is known problem of ccd imager chip failure in Canon A75 camera and ccd imager chip will be replaced to fix the issue.
Local camera repair shop will help you to replace ccd imager chip in camera.

Posted on Jul 10, 2010

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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Every picture i take of still objects turn out really blurred


How do you hold your camera? Holding it at arms length and viewing the subject through the screen will practically guarantee a blurred image with most cameras. You might get away with it with cameras equipped with Image Stabilization but not compact digitals.
Use the view finder and hold camera firmly against your face. Frame your subject, take a breath in then exhale, stop breathing momentarily and squeeze the button. (Don't forget to start breathing again!) If possible rest your camera on or against a solid object while shooting.

May 18, 2011 | Cameras

1 Answer

When I look through the view finder window. Everything that I see is out of focus...even the little numbers at the bottom. The pictures come out fine in Auto focus, but in any other mode, I can not tell...


Okay looking at the back of the camera where the viewfinder eye piece is right side upper corner you will see a small wheel partially covered by the rubber rim of the viewfinder by the side of it you will see a small line with a + and - that is a diopter that actually tunes the camera viewfinder to your shooting eye. Pretty fancy eh? Anyway what I do is set the camera in auto focus and focus on an object in a brightly lit room and when the little green light come on in the lower right corner of the viewfinder which is the auto focus confirmation light start turning this wheel one way and another until the image you see come into sharp focus. I don't know about you but I need about three clicks to the + side before everything looks sharp.

Dec 20, 2010 | Canon EOS Digital Rebel XS / 1000D IS...

1 Answer

Every time i take a picture in low light or at night its blurry.


Set the Scene Mode for the appropriate Night landscape or Night protrait setting. If you are just taking in a view, then use Night landscape at nighttime (objects in the foreground could be out of focus in this mode). If you are photographing any number of people, animals, &/or objects at night, then use Night portrait (digital zoom would be unavailable in this mode).

In order to set the Scene Mode…
1. Enter scene mode: MODE in shooting mode --> SCENE (use the multi selector) --> OK.
2. Enter scene menu: MENU --> choose desired scene --> OK.
3. Frame the subject & shoot.

DON'T MOVE!! Nikon USA: "Slow shutter speeds are used to produce stunning night landscapes."

Jun 09, 2010 | Nikon Coolpix S210 Digital Camera

2 Answers

Canon 500d Screen won't display object to be shot


First of all, the live view mode will work only in creative zones, that is from mode P. P, Tv, Av, M modes. Put the camera into one of these modes and push the Set button that is located behind the camera, amidst the four direction buttons, and you're live! Also note that to autofocus here, you should use the zoom minus button, a button with a star beside it.

Jul 10, 2009 | Canon EOS 500D / Digital Rebel T1i Digital...

1 Answer

Powershot & Laptop


If your laptop has a video or hdmi input or whatever your camera supports on it's video output then you can, otherwise you may need to get a pcmcia adapter for your laptop that will allow you to view what the camera sees before you take a photo. Happy snapping.

May 21, 2009 | Canon PowerShot S51S Digital Camera

2 Answers

Use LCD instead of view finder in Nikon D40


Can't be done. Digital SLR cameras only view through the eyepiece, unless they have a "live view" function, which the D40 does not. The LCD is therefore for viewing an image after it is shot, and setting your menu options.

Jul 05, 2008 | Nikon D40 Digital Camera with G-II 18-55mm...

1 Answer

I have a Radio Shack Metal Detector series 63-3003. It has about 6 different dials on it and I would like to know to set the dials so I can look for treasures.


Metal Detector (630-3003)

Operation:

The steps in this section explain each control on the control housing and
handle, and how to use your metal detector. Take a moment to become
familiar with the position and use of the controls before using the metal
detector.

THE VIEWMETER

The view meter is located at the top of the control housing and measures
battery power, determines the quality of hidden metal, and helps you tune
the detector.

Turning On the Detector

Hold the detector in a position comfortable for you, then turn it on by
rotating VOLUME two-thirds clockwise. Set TEST to NOR to detect.

Adjusting the Controls in the Field

The tuning skills you will learn while preparing the detector will be put
to good use during your actual search. You will know how each control
works so you can fine-tune the detector quickly.

If you wish to test the accuracy of your tuning at your current location
in the field, take a few samples of different kinds of metal with you.
Note that some metals, when left exposed to the elements, become
corroded; so, it is always wise to carry along a piece of corroded metal.

TUNING THE DETECTOR

Setting TUNE

The Radio Shack VLF Discriminator Metal Detector distinguishes between
ferrous and non-ferrous metals. When the detector senses a metallic
object, one of two reactions occurs - the sound and meter reading
increase or decrease. The result depends upon the type of metallic
material, ferrous or non-ferrous. Ferrous metals contain iron. Gold
silver, copper, platinum, aluminum, lead, zinc, etc. are examples of
non-ferrous metals.

TUNE fine-tunes the balance between the detector's receiver and
transmitter circuitry.

Follow these steps to set TUNE.

1. Rotate VOLUME two-thirds clockwise.

2. Set MODE to VLF.

3. Set TEST to NOR.

4. Set the remaining controls to mid-range.

5. Hold the search coil up in the air, press and hold down Auto-Tune,
and slowly turn TUNE. The pointer swings back and forth and the
detector sounds a tone. Turn TUNE until the pointer rests at or
near the center. Release Auto-Tune.

Note: Press Auto-Tune during operation to automatically return the
pointer to the center.

Setting MODE

Set MODE to VLF when you use GROUND (See "Setting GROUND). Set MODE to
TR1 or TR2 when you use DISCRIMINATOR (See "Setting DISCRIMINATOR)".

Using GROUND helps tune out false signals from mineralized soil.
DISCRIMINATOR distinguishes between NON-FERROUS and FERROUS objects.

Setting SENSITIVITY

To adjust the search coil's ability to detect objects at different
depths in the soil, rotate SENSITIVITY from MIN to MAX. For maximum
performance, set SENSITIVITY as high as possible. If the detector
makes a "Chattering noise, decrease SENSITIVITY until the "Chatter"
stops.

Setting GROUND

GROUND tunes out false signals from mineralized soil.

Follow these steps to set GROUND.

1. Set MODE to VLF and lower the search coil to 1/2- to 2 - inches above
the ground.

2. If the pointer swings to the left, turn GROUND to the right.

3. Raise the search coil and press Auto-Tune. The pointer returns to
the center.

4. Repeat Steps 1-3 until there is a very small variation in the meter
reading each time you lower the search coil to the ground.

Notes:

Setting GROUND takes a little time, but is critical for accurate
operation.

After you set GROUND, do not reset it until you use the detector at
a different site.

Setting DISCRIMINATOR

DISCRIMINATOR determines whether the hidden metal is NON-FERROUS or
FERROUS.

Before you set DISCRIMINATOR, you must set MODE. Set MODE to TR1 to
detect extreme differences in metals, such as between iron and gold. Set
MODE to TR2 to detect even greater distinction between metals.

Set DISCRIMINATOR to mid-range. While you detect, adjust DISCRIMINATOR
to the best position. The difference between iron and gold shows on the
meter (iron in the ferrous section, gold in the non-ferrous section). As
you set DISCRIMINATOR higher, the detector becomes more sensitive to the
differences between aluminum and gold, but some small pieces of valuable
jewelry, such as small rings, may be over-looked. Therefore, coin
collectors do not usually set DISCRIMINATOR higher.

Also, it first rejects small pieces of silver paper, then thick foil, and
finally metal objects like pull tabs from aluminum cans.

Notes:

Each time you use the detector, you must adjust DISCRIMINATOR. Each
expedition presents new challenges.

Press Auto-Tune during operation to automatically return the pointer
to the center.

Fine-Tuning the Controls

Set these controls:

1. TEST to NOR
2. MODE to VLF

Set the remaining controls to mid range.

When you detect metal, switch MODE between TR1 and TR2 to determine the
quality of metal. Adjust all remaining controls to their desired
positions. (See "Tuning the Detector.")

SWEEPING HINTS

Keep the search coil in a consultant parallel position to the ground
throughout the sweep. Move the search coil slowly from side to side,
covering about a 3-foot area, overlapping each sweep. The threshold tone
should peak as you pass the target center. (Hurrying will cause you to
miss targets.)

Note: The search coil will not detect without motion.

Be careful not to swing the search coil upward at the end of each sweep.
The swing up can cause the detector to emit false signals. Keep the
search coil parallel to the ground at all times but don't touch the
ground. Hitting the ground may cause a false signal.

DETECTION HINTS

No detector is 100 percent accurate. Various conditions and objects may
adversely influence metal detection. Its reaction depends on a number of
things:

The angle at which the object rests in the ground

The depth of the object

The amount of iron in the object

The size of the object

To pinpoint an object, the second time, go at right angles to the first
time, making an "X" pattern.

Note: The target will be directly below the "X" at the point of the
loudest response.

This allows you to detect some targets that were hidden the first time
due to the sweep direction. If trash in an area is so heavy that you
get false signals, slow your sweep speed and use shorter sweeps.

Notes:

A good detection has a consistent rise and drop of threshold tone.
A poor detection has irregular highs and lows in threshold tones.
If the metal is in the shape of a circle, opposite reactions may
occur.

A good target response repeats as you swing the search coil over
the suspected target. Trash-induced signals tend to not repeat.

Recently buried coins might not respond the same as coins buried
for a long period of time.

Some nails, nuts, bolts, and other iron objects (such as old bottle
caps) oxidize and create a halo effect around these objects.

A halo effect is caused by a mixture of natural elements in the ground
and the oxidization created by different metals. Because of the metal
mixtures, target signals may not be in a "fixed" position. This effect
makes these objects very hard to reject. (See "Fine Tuning the
Controls.")

TONE VARIATIONS

The threshold tone may vary slightly while you search due to soil
changes. This does not usually affect the sensitivity of the unit and
should not require further adjustment.

If the threshold tone changes significantly, you might need to readjust
GROUND. Sometimes the change in threshold tone is due to reasons other
than ground conditions and can be easily corrected by a simple procedure.
Raise the search coil one foot from the ground and push Auto-Tune.
Lower the search coil to the ground again. If this does not correct the
problem, repeat the full procedure to set GROUND. (See "Setting
GROUND.")

Apr 07, 2008 | HTC S310

2 Answers

Malfunctioning of nikon coolpix 5400 digi tal camera


cant be sure without seeing but sounds like the ccd sensor is faulty,not one that can be sorted without sending to service im afraid,make sure you ask for est before paying

May 11, 2007 | Nikon Coolpix 5400 Digital Camera

1 Answer

While lines problem


There's nothing wrong with your camcorder. This sometimes occurs when there is a lot of contrast between the background and the subject or object you're shooting. Try shooting from a different angle or adjusting the lighting conditions.

Sep 06, 2005 | RCA CC-432 Camcorder

1 Answer

Focusing Difficulties


1. Typical problem subjects for autofocus 1) Very low-contrast subjects 2) Overlapping nearby and distant objects 3) Very bright subjects in the center 4) Subjects moving very fast 5) Subjects through glass Focus on an object that is at the same distance as the desired subject, apply Focus Lock, and then recompose the picture. Or set the lens focus mode switch to (or), and focus manually. (Manual focus is only possible with cameras providing this feature.) 2. Attempting to take pictures out of the camera's shooting distance: When taking pictures out of the camera's shooting distance, the subject will be out of focus. The shooting distance differs from each camera model. Please check the specifications of your camera in the instruction manual to determine the shooting distance.

Aug 29, 2005 | Canon PowerShot SD100 / IXUS II Digital...

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