When i take a normal picture with this camera, its comes out fine, abit dark at time, but thats proberly down to where im taking them, but fine, but when the flash is on, it goes off and totally turns the pictures red and orange!!!why is this and how can i stop it from happening?
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The build in flash, will be useful within several meters (15 to 20 feet) if it is really dark.
Your camera should be capable of taking pictures in poor light conditions. Try to shoot in automatic mode. The mode dail to AUTO. (green camera symbol). Then view the picture with info. There you can see the ISO, Aperture and shutter time. From there you can experiment for darker or lighter pictures. For this you can choose M, A,S or P.
In each of these modes, you can use the following steps.
On top of the camera, close to the shutter release button you see a little knob with a +/- sign. If you press that button, you should see a 0.
If you see a - figure, this means the picture you shoot all be darker than normal. If you see a + sign with a figure it means the picture will be brighter. While pressing that button and turning the command dail, you can choose -3 to +3 EV. That is much darker and much brighter.
If you shoot many pictures in bad light conditions, you could buy an external flash. A Nikon flash will work very good and automatic, with your camera, because camera and flash will communicate and help each other to make better pictures. Cheaper external flashes can work too, but most of the time you must change settings manual on the flash. Never use old flashes, that were build for analog cameras. They sometimes switch with a voltage higher than your camera can handle. The camera can be damaged by such a flash.
I have a Fuji FinePix A330 camera and when I try
Problem with the Fuji FinePix A330 Digital Camera
I have a Fuji FinePix A330 camera and when I try to take a picture in the light, daylight or lamp light, lines appear through the picture. Sometimes fine lines but other times like a burst of light. This just started happening recently. But when I take a picture in the dark with the flash the photo turns out fine. Any answer as to what caused this? Thanks
Hi! It's weird that 1/2 of your photos were too dark. You didn't mention about the flash. Eventhough it is on auto mode, at night you still need to turn on the flash manually. Normally, it is a curve arrow pointing downward, you need to point your mode selector there. What brand of camera are you using though?
There is a "quick" button located on the back of the camera just for flashes. It is the first button to the right of the power button and it looks like a crooked lightning bolt arrow that points down. If you are in any picture taking mode, push this button and it will toggle you through each flash option, auto, red eye (eyeball symbol), flash (same symbol as the button, this mode will make the flash work everytime you take a picture), red eye and flash, and no flash (careful, in this mode you have to allow for the camera to focus, the lens will stay open a long time in a dark atmosphere -- if you don't hold the camera still you will get a blurry picture).
Upon startup lens emerges but when screen appears it is white whereas it normally displays whatever the lens sees.When the shutter button is pressed the camera will focus and take a white picture which can be deleted.The camera does not flash although flash is set to automatic and photo taken in a dark room.Camera flashes (weakly) with flash set to manual on.Lens is unobstructed and appears to be perfectly normal.Camera was not dropped.Batteries have been changed.
There are ways to deal with this problem. As others have said,
your camera appears to be normal.
Consider using "dark frame subtraction" to successfully employ
long shutter speeds. The technique involves capturing two images
using the same exposure time and the same camera temperature.
One of the images is your picture. The other (the "dark image") is
captured with the lens cap on, or other suitable way to block all light.
Then using one of the more sophisticated photo editing applications,
"subtract" the "dark image" from your picture. This technique will
dramatically reduce the noise, because moist of the noise is deterministic,
but is highly dependent on shutter speed and on CCD temperature.
Of course you can use flash at night, but only for subjects
that are close enough to the camera - not for a subject such
as your stjernehimmel 2 photo
I've seen some of those white eyes photos.
Some are down right scary.
I'm sure you have encountered red-eye when taking flash photos of people.
With some animals, it is not red - but white.
Try to catch the animal looking away from the camera when you take that flash picture. Have someone distract him/her.
Fixing Demonic Pet Eyes