Question about Cameras

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1.)Shutter does not release 2.) How to continously (3 per sec) take Pics?

1.) The shutter of my Camera quit often does block quite often in the midst of any session , seemingly without any reason! pressing the release a few secondslater - it's doing it! That happens with any of my lenses! By the way I am using most often a QUANTARAY 18-125mm 1:3.5-5.6 D (digital lens!) What could cause that?? 2.) How can I get my Camera to shoot continuisly? What do I have to set "ON" and in which Menu or where? I can't find anything. But supposedly it can do 3 frames per second! I really would want to use that! But how?
Thanks for looking into that! Werner

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  • WGruda Jul 23, 2008

    thanks a lot for looking into this problem! I got another answer which says practically the same but yours is more detailed and has the best advice! I am going to follow yours and will bring my Camera to 'Wolfs Camera' and hope they fix it for a reasonable price!! In no way I will try to fix it myself! Thanks again!
    Werner

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Thats the shutter speed control, you can see if your problem lies there, to find the setting if you have one, use the maual and check the glossary for shutter,,, but from the problem you are describing i personally believe its a problem with the shutter itself, eighter the components are sticking or its shorting, in any case it will need servicing and replacement of parts. Contact you camera dealer or AN EXPERT in camera repairs, do not attempt repairs your self if you dont have any experience or a woking knowledge about it you will cause serious damages

Posted on Jul 22, 2008

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How to take certain types of pics for my college class in photography. I am trying to take action photos and in them, I am supposed to use shutter priority.


Hi, Tina,
Hope I can help - it's quite simple really. Shutter priority means that you set the shutter speed (as in 1/30 sec, 1/60 sec etc) and the camera sets the lens aperture (as in f4, f5.6, f8 etc). It is up to you to choose the ISO rating, but for action I would use either ISO 200 or ISO 400.
If you use a slow shutter speed (such as 1/30 second) you will need to use a sturdy tripod to support the weight of the camera and lens (you've not specified which lens you are using, so I'll assume a zoom with a maximum focal length of 200mm). You will also need to use a remote release to fire the shutter, in order not to impart camera shake.
By using a slow shutter speed, you will automatically impart blur to the image - check on the monirot, and if the image is too blurred, choose a faster shutter speed (i.e. 1/60 second) - don't forget, the camera will take care of the aperture.
The angle from which you take the photos will also affect the result - if you are 'head-on' to the action, then there will be little sign of movement, whereas if you shoot from the side, then movement will be across the frame and will show to a far greater effect. A compromise is to stand at about 45 degrees to the action, so you get movement but the subject is still identifiable.
For frozen motion, just select the camera's fastest shutter speed, which on your camera appears to be 1/4000 sec. You will need to increase the ISO rating as well for this to be usable, especially on a less-than-sunny day - ISO 800, or even ISO 1600 may be necessary. I am assuming you do not have access to infra-red remote triggering equippment, so you'll need your remote release again. As there is a perceptible time-lag between deciding to fire the shutter and actually doing so, anticipate where you want the subject to be in the photo, then fire the shutter before it reaches that point.
Some people like to use burst shooting mode to ensure that get a selection of images, from which they can choose one or more, but since this is a college assignment, I would suggest practising until you can pre-visualise what Cartier-Bresson termed 'the decisive moment'.
Panning fills some people with dread, as it is the least predictable way to capture motion, yet can provide the most spectacular images. The camera will need to be hand-held for this - as I am sure you know, received wisdom states that when hand-holding a camera, the slowest usable shutter speed is the reciprocal of the focal length (i.e. for a 200mm lens, a shutter speed of 1/250 sec is considered the minimum) - this is to prevent camera movement during the exposure. With panning, we actually want camera movement to be plain, so choose a shutter speed of 1/60 sec or 1/125 sec. Again, a high ISO rating will be helpful - say ISO 400 or ISO 800. This is to ensure a reasonably small aperture, thus increasing depth of field.
Panning usually works best when the subject is parallel with the photographer, or maybe a little before this point, and the technique is very simple. You merely look through the viewfinder at your subject, making sure it is approximately in the middle of the frame, and, continuing to swing the camera at the same rate as the subject is moving, release the shutter just before the point you have selected as likely to give the best result. With a DSLR, of course, everything goes black as the mirror swings up, but it is vital to keep panning smoothly, because now is when the image is being recorded.
When the mirror returns to its usual position, if the subject is still in the viewfinder, there is a very good chance you have taken a successsful shot. Well Done !!
You haven't specified the subject matter for this assignment, but unless you are on safari in Africa shooting Klipspringers, chances are they will be people or pets. People are easiest - on a running track, they travel at a reasonable speed, and you have the chance to make adjustments in between each lap. Cyclists, unless on a velodrome or short city-centre circuit, pass less frequently, and at a greater velocity. Racing cars - possibly a little optimistic for your first attempt. Dog or horse shows may provide suitable subjects as well.
Main thing is - practice ! That is the great advantage of digital - instant replay, to check for areas to be improved, and almost unlimited storage. One final bit of advice - although RAW gives better results, JPEG writes to the SD card far faster, so you won't miss the one perfect shot of the day waiting for the data to be written to your card. Good Luck !!
Tony

Sep 25, 2016 | Nikon D3200 24.2 MP CMOS Digital SLR with...

1 Answer

Nikon D3100 shutter "problem"?


Are your pictures properly exposed and are they sharp or are your pictures degraded? Is that 1/3-second you describe a delay between the time you push the shutter release and the time the picture is taken or somthing else? Check to make sure you're in the proper shutter release mode (slider switch to right of the mode dial). Also, your self-timer may be turned on. Your camera allows you to set a 2 or 10 second delay from the menus. If it is set to 2 seconds and turned on, it might seem like a 1/3-second delay. If that doesn't help, you camera is covered by Nikon's warranty. Contact Nikon Service at 1-800-NIKON-US (1-800-645-6687) 9AM-8PM EST, Monday to Friday.

Aug 27, 2012 | Nikon D3100 Digital Camera

1 Answer

How do I set the continous shooting on my finepix s3380?


This information will be on page 40-41 of your user manual. If you do not have it, send me an email to LBrown18062@hotmail.com.
1. Choose a continuous shooting mode. Press the progressing camera button to display continuous shooting options. Press selector < or > to highlight the desired option and press MENU/OK.
2. Press the shutter button halfway to focus.
3. Pictures will be taken while the shutter button is pressed. Shooting ends when the shutter button is released, memory is full, or the selected number of shots has been taken.

Jan 23, 2012 | Fuji Cameras

1 Answer

On the easyshare m575 what does the self timer/burst feature do?


Self-timer
(10-second delay) it will have a 10 on it


Time to get yourself into the picture. Place camera on a tripod or flat surface.


Self-timer
(2-second delay) it will have a 2 on it

Allows for a steady, auto-shutter release on a tripod.

Self-timer
(2 pictures) it has a 2X on it

Capture 2 shots (one picture taken after 10 seconds and another picture taken 8 seconds later).


First Burst
Flash forced off.it has like 2 folders in front of the camera

Camera takes up to 8 pictures (2 per second) while the Shutter button is held. The first 8 are saved. (Capture an expected event e.g., baseball swing)


Last Burst
Flash forced off. it has 2 folders behind the camera

Camera takes up to 30 pictures (2 per second up to 15 seconds) while the Shutter button is held. When the shutter button is released, only the last 8 pictures are saved. (Capture an event when the precise timing is uncertain e.g., a child blowing out birthday candles.)


Mar 03, 2011 | Kodak Cameras

1 Answer

I am looking to learn how to set the camera to take a sequence of delayed shots..how do I do this..?


The camera shoots continuously while the shutter button is held down.

there are three options for it

Continuous(Approx. 4.0 img/sec)

Shooting AF (Approx. 1.1 img per secnd)

Shooting LV (1.2 images per secnd)
(Live View)



Press teh shutter button.
Use up and down buttons to select the shooting modes.
The camera will continue to reord continous images as long as the shutter button is held down.
The taking will cease when it is released.

Feb 05, 2011 | Canon PowerShot SX1 IS Digital Camera

1 Answer

I took it to get the film developed and not one of my pics turned out.. is there anything i can do to fix this problem..?


1) With no film in the camera, take out the lens.
2) Open the back cover and aim the camera towards light source ( not the Sun) and trip the shutter at the different shutter speeds while looking at the shutter curtains.
3) If you see the light, the shutter is running.
4) If the shutter is running, film might not be threaded properly to the film take up reel.

Jun 21, 2010 | Minolta X-370S 35mm SLR Camera

1 Answer

Shutter speed on sports mode


don't get too far ahead of your self-leave camera on auto mode-put lens on a and hold button half down to let camera autofocus-learn how to use a continous mode to take multiple shots more important than playing with shutter speeds for now

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1 Answer

Moving objects


place the camera in burst or multi burst mode-this will continous shoot no flash-same button that goes for your setup menu has burst menu

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1 Answer

AE-1 Didn't Take Pics


Possibly the film did not go through the camera. If it did, the problem may be the 2nd(or closing)curtain magnet on the bottom of the camera. When the magnet is working the closing curtain of the shutter is held back 1 to 1000 miliseconds-depending on the shutter speed selected by you. 1ms=1/1000 sec. 1000ms=1 sec. You can tell by 1. removing the lens 2.setting the shutter speed to the "B" setting 3. opening the film door and looking through the camera 4. releasing or firing the camera and keeping pressure on the release button. If the magnet is working, the shutter will stay open as long as the release button is kept pressed down. The closing curtain will close as soon as the release button is released. When the magnet fails, both curtains travel across the film plane together and no exposure is made. Sometimes there is corrosion on the magnet where the wires connect. Sometimes there is some foreign substance or object that interferes with the face of the metal unit that attaches to the magnet when the camera is wound. Sometimes the magnet just fails and needs to be replaced. If the magnet checks out OK the problem may be in the circuits that control the release of the magnet. If this is the problem, the camera needs to be looked at by a competent repair shop. Just so you know, new parts are getting hard to come by, but there are tons of used cameras around that parts can taken from. Hope this helps.

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2 Answers

What is the available shutter speed range?


The DiMAGE A1 controls shutter speed in the range of 30 sec. to 1/16000 sec. in 1/3 increments. (at bulb maximum 30 sec.).

Sep 15, 2005 | Konica Minolta DiMAGE A1 Digital Camera

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