Question about Casio Exilim EXZ75 Digital Camera

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Aperture so i have been reading up on the effects of aperture..meaning the ability for a camera to have fous on the front part of the picture and it gradually gets blurring further into the pic...does my camera have this and if so how can i adjust it?

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On digital cameras you set the camera to Aperture priority and then use your spin dial to set the lowest aperture possible and let the camera set the shutter speed.

In basic terms, the lower the aperture number the shorter depth of the vision field that will be in focus. This is called Depth of Field.

If your camera doesn't have an Aperture priority, usually a capital A on the program dial, you are a bit out of luck... that said, almost all cameras today have this feature. Yours may also be accessed by setting the program dial to Closeup or Portrait mode where the camera will use a short Depth of Field to blur out the background.

Hope that helped of fixed your dilemma.

Posted on May 21, 2008

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My aperture or lens isn't opening - can't take a picture. It worked fine a couple of weeks ago and when I tried to use it this week it was a no go.

Aperture and lens are two different things. If you mean the camera is taking black pictures (something common for the S5), then see this link.

But if you mean that the lens isn't extending properly, then see this video:

Dec 08, 2012 | Canon PowerShot S5 IS Digital Camera

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My camera won't take pictures and up in the righthand corner, it reads fE E when I press the shutter. I have the Nikon AF Nikkor 28-105 lens affixed (1:3.5-4.5D)

Turn the aperture ring on the lens to its smallest setting (largest f/number) and lock it. You control the aperture from the camera, the same way as on a lens without an aperture ring.

Feb 06, 2011 | Nikon D100 Digital Camera

1 Answer

My nikon d40 camera barely dropped on the carpet and now when i take the pictures they are all dark even with flash on. please help me

ok, lets try a few things...First, make sure the knobs, buttons, settings, etc have not moved from the drop or put them back where they belong if they did move. I would suggest doing a "Green button"
reset. Turn on your camera, press and hold the two buttons that have the "green" dot next to them, release them after you see the display flash( a few seconds). this resets the camera to the factory defaults on most adjustments, enough to get it working correctly if nothing is actually broken. Once you have done that, make sure the lens is properly mounted and locked in position. check the lens to see if you can focus and zoom it by hand, this will tell you if the lens is "basically" ok. we need to see if the aperture is closing down when the picture is taken. to do this, point the camera toward you so you can see inside the front end of the lens. you should be viewing the camera like it is in the picture in the top of this post, looking at the front. watch closely inside the lens and take a picture of yourself(without flash!!). you should have seen the aperture close down and then open back up. If you saw this then the camera is working the aperture correctly. if all that is working we need to check the speed and fstop settings of the camera. a quick way to do this is as follows. I'm assuming you know how to set your camera on Manual. Set the iso at 200, go outside, on a sunny day and take a meter reading off the grass in the lawn. the meter should read fairly close to 1/200 (1/250)with your aperture set at f16. If you get this reading then your meter is working ok. next set your camera on manual, and adjust the shutter speeds from slow to fast. take a picture at slow and see if the shutter opens and closes slowly, then take a shot at fast speed to see if the speed of the shutter is "following" your commands, we are looking to see that there is a noticeable difference between "real Slow" and Real fast". if so, now we know that the shutter is working properly. if any of these don't seem right you will need to dig deeper to find the problem or get it serviced. Hopefully the lens bumped out of position when it fell, that would be the easiest to fix, but, that is all i can think of for now. Good luck, Worm1855.

Jan 17, 2011 | Nikon D40x Digital Camera

1 Answer

How do I get a nikon d80 to use a manual lens

If you mean a manual-focus lens, just focus the lens using the focus ring on it.

If you mean a non-electronic lens, then you need to set the camera to Manual exposure mode. Control the shutter speed by turning the command dial. Control the aperture by turning the aperture ring on the lens. You will get no metering assistance from the camera: you can use another light meter (this includes using a different lens on your camera just to get an exposure reading) or just take pictures and look at the results on the LCD.

Sep 23, 2010 | Nikon D80 Digital Camera

1 Answer

My camera is brand new, got it just last week. I tried using the S mode on the mode dial and tried shooting with the fastest shutter speed, but all pictures turned out to be blank/black. The same happened...

Photographing is matching the shutter speed and aperture to the ambient lighting conditions to create the effect you want. 'Auto'- and 'P'-mode should match those automatically. 'S' will choose the aperture and 'A' the shutter speed according to the other. In 'M' -mode the operator is able to choose any combination of the aperture and the shutter speed.

Blank pictures are result of under-exposure, where not enough light has entered the camera to 'burn' the picture. Try to learn to use the exposure meter to define the right exposure or use the 'Auto' -mode.

Jun 20, 2010 | Nikon D5000 Digital Camera

1 Answer

I have copied and pasted someone elses problem, because it is the same one I am having. So if I want to use the aperture for taking Manual photos I cannot do this because when it goes off of F22, it reads...

Lock the aperture ring at its smallest opening (in this case, F22). Change the aperture setting by turning the subcommand dial (the one in front, unless you changed it in the setup menu).

Of course, you can only change the aperture directly in Manual and Aperture-Priority modes.

Mar 23, 2010 | Nikon D80 Digital Camera with 28-80mm Lens

1 Answer

Can't take a picture

Set your aperture to the maximu f stop number, that means the minimum aperture, and your camera will work. Take out the lens and align the ring to set it to the minimum aperture. I shall paste a link down here so that you can refer in detai.

Dec 22, 2009 | Nikon D80 Digital Camera with 18-135mm...

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Bakground of the photo is a bit blurry

this is, in most cases, a desired effect (bokeh) which is used to "detach" the subject from the background avoiding the viewer of the picture to be distracted by the background. This technique is widely used in portraits. This effect effect will be more pronounced when the lens is wide open (in your case it should be f/3.5 if I remember well...). To practice you may try the following: set you camera to "A" mode and take one picture of something (it should not be a landscape) using the smallest aperture after this take the same pic using the biggest aperture. With the lower f number you should get a blurry background and with the biggest the backgroud should be in focus!

May 17, 2009 | Nikon D40 Digital Camera with G-II 18-55mm...

2 Answers

Our Nikon d1x won't take a picture. It gives me an FEE type of error and the battery flashes.

The blinking FEE message means the aperture ring is not set to minimum aperture (highest number). Turn the aperture ring to the highest number, and then find the aperture lock -- either a little slider or a button you press and turn. That will keep it from accidentally changing again.

Dec 31, 2008 | Nikon D1X Digital Camera

2 Answers

All white pic is shown on LCD when used in Manual Mode with delayed shutter timer

You are massively overexposing the picture. Manual mode means you have to set the exposure manually. You need to adjust the settings so that the light meter reads somewhere around the zero mark.

M mode is most useful for flash photography where you want a certain level of ambient illumination in the picture as well.

If you want some control over the camera but don't want to worry about exposure too much, use A and S modes. The manual will explain all of these modes.

Aug 31, 2008 | Nikon D40x Digital Camera

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