Question about Kodak Digital Science DC120 Zoom Digital Camera
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
Ooh, that's a sticky one, and unusual. You're talking about technologies at the opposite ends of the spectrum. Kodak DC120 is a windows 98 orientated 1999 digital camera which needs the kodak viewer software to convert the images (a very regretful step from Kodak). You want to put this software on a 64bit Vista OS.
I really can not see it happening. You can try, but in the most unlikely to work.
The Kodak camera had a resolution of 1.2megapixels, less than mobile phones now a days. Although it is a very robust and reliable camera, a childs camera from a supermarket for $20 will produce better results.
Albeit, I do have the software, old original CD from 1999, 'Kodak Picture Postcard Software'.
I need some direction on this - I don't know if I can post contacts here to get this to you. Can a moderator assist????
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Posted on Jan 30, 2009
SOURCE: Kodak V610 Camera error #45
The transmission system that moves the lens in and out has a problem with it's gears. There is most likely a gear or an actuator that has fallen out of alignment and is getting stuck at a certain point as the lens comes in/out.There is some disturbacnce of the lens arrangement that is preventing the lens from coming in/out.Any of these symptoms above could trigger the camera to shut itself off to protect itself from further damage.
Posted on Aug 18, 2009
The problem is that the lens has become stuck in the barrel. There are some DIY solutions you could try, but the probability is that you will have to get it fixed by a professional.
Use these at own risk as it may further damage the camera.
Firstly , try connecting your ac adapter or usb cable.
Try holding the shutter button while switching on the camera.
Look at the lens , and if some of the lens 'circles' is misaligned or not concentric then try wiggling it (while holding camera lens down).
Try gently pushing or pulling the lens when it extends but this is risky as it may cause the lens barrel to slip out of its guidance system.
Another way to do this is to place the camera lens down on a hard surface and then power it up. Be sure to use a soft cloth or something similar as to not scratch your lens or casing. Let the lens push the camera up and down a few times and sometimes the little resistance provided by the camera is enough to get things going again.
Try hitting your camera near the lens on the body with the soft tissue on the palm of your hand.
Other than that , I would take the camera to a repair center for a evaluation to see if it would cost more to repair than to replace the camera.
If it is still under warranty I would suggest you take it in before trying any of these steps and remove any off-brand batteries or accessories as some stores are really fussy about warranty repairs on camera's with non-brand accessories.
You can also have a look at THIS link.
Hope the advise is useful. please do not hesitate to let me know if you need any further assistance. Also, please be so kind to let me know if you found this helpful.
Posted on Dec 14, 2010
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