My daughter is going to sleep away camp for three weeks. She loves taking photos and has a blog of pictures she takes. She usually uses a digital camera, but there is no electricity in the cabins, and obviously no computer to offload photos. However, the canteen offers free 35mm film. If she took a film camera, could she convert the pictures on film to digital photos? Where can she do this?
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210 wide camera is auto detect the environment. If you face it under bright light, the flash will auto off, if away from bright light, it will auto have flash. for photo have blue hue do show me the image, i take a look
If you are shooting with the new film from the Impossible Project, you need to turn the button which makes the photos come out light or dark all the way to the dark side. At most cameras this little button is next to the lense. It's hollow and you should be able to see a little lense inside of it. You probably took your photos with the button to the light side, which causes your photos to come out lighter (this was useful for taking photos with a dark background).
I also recommend you to buy a flash for your camera. I use a Polaroid as well and I noticed how my photos didn't get overexposed when I used my flash. Odd isn't it.
Completely white photos on an Instax, or any instant camera means the film has been exposed somehow. Check to be sure the film door is completely closed, and latched properly. If it is, it's possible, though unlikely, that your camera's shutter is stuck open. It'd be easy to check, simply look at the front of your camera into the lens, and see if you see any mechanical bits, now take a picture and see if you see any of them move - movement means working, no movement means not. If the entire camera back opens (I'm not sure if it does) you can also open it and do the same thing, looking to see if you see light through the camera when you're looking through the lens but not taking a picture - if you do the lense is stuck open. This, however, would require removing and wasting whatever film is remaining in it right now.
I have the same issue with the borders being black , i think its because the 24/24 setting ie square shot is selected and the developers print on rectangular paper ,I may be wrong. On the bluring have you changed the focus on the front or have you got it set on B as both may have this effect . hope it helps
I take it the streak is a hot streak of light. If you're shooting negative, look at the negative and see if it's one long streak. If so the light leak could be anywhere between the film roll and the take up roll. I would open up the back, go into a closet and shine a bright light on the front of the camera and see if you can find the leak and tape it up. Otherwise, 35mm SLR's are very cheap these days. I'd recommend a Canon A-1 for your daughter, but you can't go wrong with any Canon or Nikon.