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Most probably your harddrive is formatted using NTFS file system, while your DVD player only understands FAT32 filesystem. Check the format of your drive by hooking it up to a computer and opening it's properties. And check your DVD player's specifications regarding USB support in it's manual or online, on manufacturer's website support section. If indeed the filesystem type is the problem, you can do a couple of things: 1) Purchase a Flash pendrive of suitable capacity (these are FAT32 usually) and use it for viewing pictures & videos on your DVD player, 2) Move everything temporarily from your external hard disk to your computer's disk and re-format your external drive using FAT32 filesystem. Note, that FAT32 has some disadvantages, like a 2GB file size limit. And also remember, that formatting the drive wipes everything from it, so be sure to copy all stuff to your computer's internal drive first! 3) Check the possibility of connecting your PC to the TV directly and forget about the DVD player for viewing pictures and videos.
This will be, by far, the easiest way to transfer recorded images or videos to the PC. First, install the included Cyberlink software onto the pc. Attach the USB cable to the pc. Next, with camera turned on, attach it to the special connector (with the usb symbol) on the camera. The connector is located on the lower left side of the camera.(towards the front, under a flexible plastic cover). Let the computer recognize the camcorder and load the proper drivers. It will see the camera as another storage drive! Using your favorite media software(such as the Cyberlink) program, import pictures or videos from the camera. (i.e. choose the source--which will be the camera) and just import! Remember, the camera has an actual miniature harddrive installed in it, just like a pc. You can view, delete, move, transfer, any files on it just as you do on your pc. My God, do I sound that much like a salesperson?lol---happy viewing/editing!---Rick
If you are viewing the files on the memory card from the computer, try right clicking on one and click "copy". Then go to the desktop, right click and "paste" to the desktop. Rename it and then try copying and pasting the other one.
Rear View Camera Input: The VM9313 features a composite video input and a green/white wire lead attached to the harness for connection of a rear view camera. If a rear-view video camera is connected, the unit is on, and the TFT monitor is retracted inside the unit, the TFT monitor automatically moves into the viewing position and Camera modes is selected upon shifting into Reverse gear. When shifting into Drive gear, the TFT monitor is retracted back inside the unit. If the monitor is already in a viewing position and in display mode, the monitor automatically switches to Camera mode upon shifting into Reverse. When the reverse driving stops, the monitor returns to its original input display mode. You can choose for the monitor to display a Mirror mode image or a Normal mode image from the rear-view camera.
for the camera i guess an update for the phones software will solve it.
for the mmc password : try to search on phone memory a file named "mmcstore". This file contains the password for MMC. Copy this file "mmcstore" to PC, rename it to mmcstore.txt for viewing in Notepad. You'll see the password there. Good luck
Your pictures appear to have been corrupted. Here is what you can try: copy the files from your card directly to the computer HD. Then look at the files with your computer system browser, and choose the full view, or in Windows it would be VIEW/ List or details . If the names are missing any letters, then simply do this: Make a copy of the original file and rename it to something like:
I_G123B,jg (original renamed file...note that I added the B so the name is not the same as the original) to IMG123.jpg . Once the file is renamed to what may have been originally, you will be able to view the picture again. Some times the corrupted name may be even more confusing. The main thing to remember is to make sure you have a .jpg or .JPG at the end so that the computer system will recognize the file format and be able to read the file. The way you name what is before the period ( .jpg) is not that important, but should reflect the original file for your own information. This file corruption is more common than one may think. I have seen it on Nikons, Sonys, Canons. And others.
It probably won't work but here is something to try:
Make a short video clip with the camera. Then look at the memory stick with the computer to find out the name of the video and what folder it is in.
If the camera makes .avi videos, you will have to convert your home videos to the .avi format.
Then rename the video to a name similar to the one the camera made.
i.e. If the camera named its video Vid00023.avi, then you should rename you home video to something like Vid00034.avi.
Then put your video in the exact same folder where the camera put its video.
That will give it a chance to be recognized by the camera. But I doubt it will play in the camera.