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2- Difficult Hardware problems: -Do you see striped unclear violet marks all over the image? If so it could be the CCD sensor has become degraded -Could be the lens is misaligned out of position due to a blow or fall?
The previous answer is incorrect. Photo packs are being newly manufactured by The Impossible Project, although they are currently in monochrome only.
Old expired Polaroid 600 photo packs are best avoided. The batteries are usually totally dead now (or nearly so) and the photo chemicals will be stale and produce unpredictable results. The only exception is if the photo packs have been stored refrigerated from new, but cold kills batteries so although the chemistry may be fine, the photo pack can only be used on a camera which has been DIY modified to use an external 4.5v battery pack. The other problem with refrigerated packs is that you have no guarantee as to when it was stored that way or even whether it was stored that way at all.
Photo packs by The Impossible Project are made in the same factory as the original material using the same machines, but the product itself had to be re-invented to use currently available chemical and dye supplies. If you read the information on their website you'll learn all about the consequential limitations and advantages of the material.
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The battery is incorporated into the photo pack itself, so you get a new battery when you replace the film pack.
Unfortunately it's an obsolete system as production of photo packs ended about two and a half years ago, and all remaining packs are now at least six months out of date.
This means that the overwhelming majority of Polaroid 600 photo packs now have flat batteries, stale photo chemistry, or both. Refrigerated photo packs may have good chemicals, but the batteries will definitely be flat as cold kills them.
There is only one fix for this, but it means that you need to modify the camera to take an external 6v dc power supply such as from an externally mounted battery or an AC mains adapter. It's not easy though as the camera is all clip together and the joints were never designed to come apart again. Please search my other answers for more details if you want as I've answered this question regularly, but given that the remaining photo packs are mostly useless and cost a fortune for just ten photos it's really not worth bothering. Note that suppliers of the remaining photo packs will almost never offer any kind of guarantee on them: those who do charge even more to cover the high likelihood of having to refund or replace.
Sorry if this news is disappointing, but it's just one of many old cameras which are now practically useless and won't be the last. I hope that you've found my answer to be informative and ask only that you return the favour by rating my answer.
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This camera is a perfect one to show the problem with the tiny sensors in the typical point and shoot. From the same sensor size that previously gave 2 or 3 megapixels, Canon now extracts 7.something. In order to do that, they have to turn the gain up so that each pixel actually puts out a signal to be recorded. The natural outcome of that is noise. In this camera, Canon includes heavy noise reduction software that softens the image in order to reduce noise at the various ISO settings above the minimum one, but the result is still a mix of noisy and soft or fuzzy images.
However, the noise should be well controlled at the low end of the ISO settings.
I suspect you have somehow gotten the ISO setting set up higher than the lowest one. Use the four-way controller to access the ISO and set it to the lowest (80) value. This should give you noise free shots.
As an additional suggestion, read the concise review of this camera at Dpreview, the link for which I've provided.
If you have any questions, please let me know before giving this answer a rating and I will provide it. Thanks.