Question about Genius G-Shot D613 Digital Camera

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Cannot take pictures indoor or in low light

I cannot see my subjects clearly on LCD at the back of the camera when taking pictures indoor or in low light. However, everything is alright when use outdoor or during daytime. Please help me fix this problem.

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Turn on the flash!

Posted on Mar 27, 2010

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How do i take indoor actions shots with the rebel xs


Indoor actions shots are tough to take because of dim lighting and fast moving subjects. With the right settings and equipment, it can increase your chances of getting that perfect shot.

The Perfect Camera Settings for Action and Sports Photography

Feb 06, 2013 | Canon EOS Rebel XS 35mm SLR Camera

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Fuzzy pictures indoors on point and shoot cameras


I read a lot of complaints from people about their not being able to take clear, dependable pictures indoors, with the flash or without. Most of these complaints are from regular users, with limited technical knowledge or experience. First of all, we need to be realistic about point and shoot cameras. They are a general purpose camera, and they have sure come a long way for the bucks we put out for them. We, in our newfound bliss, use them in all situations, however, and become disappointed when they fail to come out in focus and pretty. There are a number of things that cause a picture to be out of focus indoors, and even outdoors at times, but low lighting and a non-distinct subject are the major villians that ruin our precious moments.
A point and shoot camera has a sensor that demands a certain amount of light to translate the object digitally. In low light situations, the camera simply can't "see" good enough to focus well, and there is a simple solution, which is getting more light in the room. Forarmed with good light ensures quality pictures, but even moreso, having the right lighting is the icing on the cake. There is nothing you can do to force a camera to do that which it not capable of, and although manufacturing specs usually specify low light minimums, these conditions turn out to be less perfect in reality than the specs might lead us to believe. If you really do a lot of shooting indoors, and want the best quality pictures, you have to step up to a digital SLR camera. They have more sensitive sensors, more pixels, and control over manual settings that you just can't achieve with a typical point and shoot, allowing you to take better pictures under difficult situations. So, in summary, be realistic about your point and shoot, and do a little research into proper lighting for good results. You can google the topic and get many great articles by pros and amatuers alike, letting you know what works, and giving you options. Remember the old saying "you get what you pay for", and if you really demand more perfection in your photography, you will have to step up to a more capable digital SLR system, and dig in your wallet a bit! Good luck, and happy camering!

on Apr 01, 2010 | Cameras

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I need help taking pictures with my DX6490 kodak camera. It does take clear pictures in a gym or auditorium when I need to use the zoom.


What is most important is that unless there is a slave flash or a more flash the subject might look quite blurred in the distance . You might need a SLR with a wide angle to get such pictures perfectly. Try to light up the area when it is indoor and see the result.

Dec 30, 2011 | Kodak EasyShare M530 Digital Camera

1 Answer

My Canon SX210 IS is brand new. Just bought it on yesterday. The problem I'm having is that the LCD screen does not look sharp and clear when focusing on a subject. It looks grainy. Can you tell me if...


Some cameras display a grainy picture in low light. Do you have the camera set to the highest number of megapixels and fine image or do you have it set to a lower resolution to get more pictures on the card?

Dec 03, 2010 | Canon PowerShot SX210 IS Digital Camera

3 Answers

Blurry photos that are really frustrating!


Evening & Indoors? The kit lens is really going to struggle here. Your only immediate solution is to use ISO 1600 which makes the shutter faster but adds a little noise to the pictures.

You really want to get a better lens for indoor work. If you need cheap, try the 50mm f1.8, it's a prime not a zoom, so you will need to use your feet to "zoom" but it's incredibly good for indoor / low light work.

I upgraded to a 17-55mm f2.8 IS, it was rather expensive but I have never had a blurry indoor shot since - I do also use an external Speedlite flash with it though, which also helps tremendously.

It's an expensive hobby!!

Nov 04, 2008 | Canon EOS 400D / Rebel XTi Digital Camera

1 Answer

White screen when taking pictures in daylight


Go to the menu screen for LCD contrast and adjust, it sounds like it is to high. Kinda like a back light for a plasma screen.

Oct 23, 2008 | Canon PowerShot SD400 / IXUS 50 Digital...

1 Answer

Sony Cybershot W-5 mp ???


This has been a complaint on all of the Sony ''W'' series of cameras. They seem to do very well outdoors. Indoors is another matter. Under low light and flash conditions, the camera selects a slow shutter speed. This means you must hold the camera very steady or use a tripod. Here are some things to try: 1. Take a photo and instead of looking at the LCD, look at the body of the camera and your forefinger. Make sure that you are not causing the camera to dip downward on the right side with you press the shutter button. You should squeeze the shutter button between you forefinger and thumb. 2. Under low light and flash conditions always use the viewfinder instead of the LCD to frame your subjects. When holding the camera to your eye, make sure it is lightly touching your face. You head is steadier than two outstretched arms. If you can lean against a wall or something solid, do that too. 3. Under all conditions, use the two step shutter press. Press the shutter button half way down, then reframe your subject. Then press the shutter button the rest of the way down. That how the pros do it.

Sep 08, 2005 | Sony Cyber-Shot DSC-W5 Digital Camera

2 Answers

The subject is very blury or out of the picture


You are expecting too much for any auto mode. When shooting under low light conditions, the camera may take longer to achieve focus lock. If the subject is moving too, it will take even longer to lock focus. Try using manual focus for the conditions you described.

Sep 06, 2005 | Olympus Camedia C-765 Digital Camera

2 Answers

Blury


You are expecting too much for any auto mode. When shooting under low light conditions, the camera may take longer to achieve focus lock. If the subject is moving too, it will take even longer to lock focus. Try using manual focus for the conditions you described.

Sep 06, 2005 | Olympus Camedia C-765 Digital Camera

1 Answer

The pictures I take with my Kodak digital camera are not clear


One or more causes may result in unclear (blurry) pictures. Some common causes and suggested solutions are listed below. The lens is dirty. Clean the lens according to the guidelines for your camera model. The subject was too close to the camera. Make sure that you are far enough away from your subject. Each camera model has recommended distances for normal, telephoto (zoom), wide-angle, and close-up pictures. The subject was farther than the effective range of the flash. Each camera model has an effective flash range. The camera did not autofocus or autoexpose the picture correctly. For best Autofocus/Autoexposure function, press the shutter button halfway down and hold. When the AF/AE Indicator (Ready Light on some cameras) turns green, press the shutter button the rest of the way down to take the picture. If the yellow light blinks, release the shutter button. (On some models, the light will also blink yellow if the shutter speed is too slow.) You did not use the LCD screen Preview feature to take a picture in Close-Up mode. When the camera is in Close-Up mode, always use the Preview feature, both to confirm focus and to aim the camera properly. If you do not do this, the viewfinder will not show you an accurate view of the picture because of parallax error. The subject or camera moved while you took the picture. Place the camera on a flat, stable surface, and hold the camera very steady. Or use a copy stand or tripod – especially advisable at telephoto or high-zoom settings, or in low light.

Aug 29, 2005 | Kodak EasyShare One Digital Camera

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