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This seems to be a software problem with your camera. Your camera should, if on AUTO mode, automatically expose your photo accurately. Try half pressing the shutter button (used to take pictures) while outside to adjust focus and exposure, then press the button fully to take picture. If your camera cannot adjust to take a properly exposed picture (not bright white), then it is possible that the shutter speed is stuck on a too high speed, outside daytime shutter speed should be fast (1/1000 sec). Or if your shutter speed adjust accurately, it could be the aperture if the aperture is not small enough for daylight shooting. This is likely a software problem. Try adjusting your settings manually and see if the picture turns out!
Many notebook computers come with a built-in camera that enables you to take photos and do video chats with friends and family. These devices also come with built-in software that allows you to turn the camera on from your Start Menu and customize the picture and sound quality. Although doing a video chat isn't quite the same as being there in person, it is the next best thing.
1.Click on the Start Menu in Windows in the lower left corner. Go to "Programs" and locate the webcam software that came with your notebook. 2.Click on the program and a new window will appear. The camera will start up and you will appear in the window. 3.Adjust the video and audio by going to "Tools" on the menu at the top of the screen and then "Options." You can change the contrast, brightness, hue and saturation here. You can also change the microphone settings.
The video or images are being recorded too bright or too dark.
Follow the steps below to troubleshoot if the video or images are being recorded too bright or too dark.
IMPORTANT: If additional information is required to perform any of the steps below, refer to the operating instructions of the camera. The operating instructions are available in the Manuals/Specs/Warranty section of the Sony® eSupport web site.
Remove any accessory lenses that may have been installed on the camera.
Manually adjust the exposure setting of the camera or use a different Program AE mode.
Adjust the white balance of the camera.
Verify that any special picture effect features are turned off.
Take pictures or shoot video in a location with different lighting conditions.
Can you hear sound from the camera? if so and you use windows XP/Vista/Win 7 then if you go to all programs, look down the list of programs on the PC, you will see Make DVD Movies, all the software your going to need in there free to use, even burn your DVD labels.
There is a defect in the video output circuit which feeds the signals to the picture tube. Unless you are technically inclined and adept at desoldering and part replacement this is a job for a technician. Often the video output i.c. fails and on some brands a resistor can open and cause this symptom also. One other possibility, with some TVs however, is that someone turned up the screen control. This control is accessible on some units through the back cover and is a service adjustment. Some units even had the control shaft projecting through the cover. If the screen control is there it usually is labeled along with the focus control. Adjust it until you get normal brightness. If this is not an option or it does not help you will need that technician.
If this is a CRT-based TV and it's been played most of the time, you may have a bad picture tube, especially if strong red colors bleed to the right. CRT's dim with use, unlike LCD or plasma. But it could also be trouble in the video circuits - none of this falls into the DIY category, unfortunately. High voltage involved, unless you're comfortable around it and want to try turning up the screen controls inside the TV. If you do, let me know - but "no response at all" from the external adjustments points to a more serious problem.
I have the 7 inch monitor but my manual says: "If you feel bright unsuitable during playback, press MONITOR button to select bright adjustment and press + or - buttons until moderate bright is available." If that doesn't work you may have stumbled on the reason the company is no longer in business. They sold crappy stuff.
To even things out you need to use the controls on the monitor to lower the brightrnes. to acceptable levels. When playing a DVD there are seperate controls in the software and your graphics driver to adjust the Video Overly settings. Look for settings called gamma and brightness in the video overlay settings in the windows display properties panel. This should help even things out some. Deal is to crank down the brightness on the monitor and crank it up in the video settings in windows. It will make the DVD's brighter and rest of the time the regular screen darker.