I have Nikon F80D, and I'm new with this camera, every time I use this camera the result is not satisfied, because when I print the result theres a black line in the top of print paper, its like that the camera didnt shoot it fully. could you help me?
If the black line is also on the film, then most likely the problem is in the shutter curtains. I think one of tem is stuck. You can check it by putting the camera on to manual mode and setting the shutter speed to 5-30sec and pressing the shutterbutton while the back cover is open. That way you can see wheter one of the curtains stays in front of the film or not.
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The Nikon F3 uses standard 35mm film, also known as 135. The type of film you use is up to you. You can use black&white film, color transparency (color slides), or color negative (color prints). Prints are generally cheaper than slides but slide films generally produce better results, and prints can be made from slides. You can also make black&white pictures from color films, though obviously you can't go the other way. These films are available in a variety of speeds. Faster films let you shoot in lower light and/or with a faster shutter speed for stopping action, but slower films have finer grain. Different films also have different color properties. No film (or digital sensor, for that matter) reproduces every color exactly. You may need to experiment in order to see which film gives you the colors you like for the types of pictures you like to take.
When you get your film processed, you can request that they be put on a CD. The CD can then be read on a computer and you can do whatever you wish with the photos. For existing photos, you can also have the negatives scanned and put on a CD. If you only have prints, they can also be scanned but the quality will suffer.
When I get film processed from my Nikon 35mm SLRs, I ask for only the CD and no prints. This only costs me $2, and I can choose which pictures I want printed--after doing whatever photo editing I want.
Any camera store can do this for you, as can many department and electronic stores.
The F65 is a film camera. You must get the film processed before you can see any pictures. If you have the setup yourself, you can develop the film. Otherwise, take the film to a photo processing lab (any camera store and many department stores, drugstores, and supermarkets either have them or have access to one) and get it processed. If you're shooting negative film, you can get prints. If you're shooting slide film, you can get slides. Either way, you can also request a CD containing the digitized images.
Again, the F65 is a film camera. The camera can't show you the images it has taken.
A lens cleaning to remove fungus can be quite expensive. If it is a consumer lens or a cheaper lens then often it can be cheaper to buy a used or sometimes even new lens than for a cleaning of fungus. As for the shutter - it probably needs to be replaced. It is possible it could be repaired, usually replacement is the better option. Different service centers will charge different amount for this. But often it is worth it vs buying a new camera.
When you say clear, are you saying that there is not any image on the film or it is a good image except for the left side half inch?
The N2000 flash sync is 1/125 of a second, are you shooting higher shutter speeds. If so the shutter begins to close before the flash can fire making a portion of the left side dark. Also, the flash may be overpowering the remaining section of the film blowing it out.
If this happens without flash I would suggest you contact Nikon for a CLA, (Clean Lube Adjust).
The following I have mentioned to others:
These cameras are worth $90 and less. As you can see it would cost more to have them fixed than to purchase a used N2000.
Look at http://www.keh.com, they are the largest used camera company in the USA if not the world. They are in the Atlanta Metro area. Having purchased many items from them I am a very satisfied customer.
I HATE TO SAY THIS BUT I BELIEVE THAT YOU HAVE BEEN SOLD A DAMAGED CAMERA. THIS HAPPENS MANY TIMES ON EBAY WHEN THE DEAL SOUNDS TO GOOD TO PASS UP. FOR ONE THING YOU HAVE A NIKON FE CAMERA, BUT THEN YOU HAVE TWO DIFFERENT MAKE LENSES, BOTH ECONOMY GRADE LENSES, NOT NIKON STANDARD QUALITY. THE PROBLEMS YOU ARE HAVING ARE MOST LIKELY CAUSED FROM A CAMERA THAT HAS BEEN DROPPED. I AM INCLOSING TO HOTLINKS OF NIKON DEALERS THAT DO REPAIR WORK AND GIVE FREE ESTIMATES. YOUR BEST BET IS TO HAVE THIS CAMERA SERVICED BY A NIKON REPAIR SHOP IF YOU PLAN ON KEEPING THE CAMERA. IF YOU JUST BOUGHT IT FROM EBAY, I WOULD FILE A PROTEST STATING THE CAMERA IS BROKEN AND DOESN'T WORK AND DEMAND YOUR MONEY BACK! THEY WILL USUALLY BACK THIS TYPE OF CLAIM. GOOD LUCK! SORRY FOR YOUR MISFORTUNE.
To get rid of the pesky fEE just set your lens to f22 or f16 ( depending on what lens you have ) and that is all. You might also want to lock this setting in ( if it is a Nikon lens then the lock is on the side just above the lens aperture ring.
1) turn the mode switch/knob on the left of the camera to M ( manual mode )
2) turn your lens to the highest f-stop ( 22 or 16 depending on your lens )
3) in front of shutter release button you have control for your aperture : turn until the desired aperture is displayed ( view finder or the LCD monitor on the top )
4) your shutter speed setting is controlled with your thumb with the control situated next to the strap lug on the right hand side of the camera.
5) press shutter release half way and look through viewfinder and see light meter reading and adjust either shutter speeds or the aperture as explained being guided by the l.meter.