a 6ya Technician can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.
Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repair professionals here in the US. click here to Talk to a Technician (only for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need. Goodluck!
- If you need clarification, ask it in the comment box above.
- Better answers use proper spelling and grammar.
- Provide details, support with references or personal experience.
Tell us some more! Your answer needs to include more details to help people.You can't post answers that contain an email address.Please enter a valid email address.The email address entered is already associated to an account.Login to postPlease use English characters only.
Tip: The max point reward for answering a question is 15.
The most of cases problems is your camera lense wont come out properly. it's appear to be a electronic problem but it's defenetly a mechanical problem. do do as i say. turn on your camera and after lense came out quickly remove the battery. after that camera lense move out shake it well. shake your camera well. your target should be remove if ther any blocking thing the way your camera lense come out. if this way wont work you have to open your camera and check your mechanism. some time it can be broken lense.
I have an 5D with the same problem, It looks like the Anti shake does not initialize properly, The only bypass I found that worked (except for a real repair) is to set the display light timeout for 5 seconds, The standby timout for 1 minute, Turn the camera off, and on again, Wait for 5 sec then the display goes blank, wait for 1 minute then the camera goes in standby, (light from CF card flashed red 1 time) Then touch any button to re-activate the camera and... voila... everything works, including taking normal pictures and the anti-shake !!! So it only takes a minute everytime to startup..
To save battery power, the camera automatically goes into sleep mode and the monitor turns off if there is no operation when the camera is turned on (when the lens cover opens and the monitor is on). No picture is taken even if the shutter button is fully pressed in this mode.
Operate the zoom lever or other buttons to restore the camera from sleep mode before taking a picture. If the camera is left for 15 minutes, it automatically turns off (the lens cover closes and the monitor turns off). Press POWER to turn the camera on.
To save battery power, the camera automatically goes into sleep mode and the monitor turns off if there is no operation after 3 minutes when the camera is turned on (when the lens cover is open and the monitor is on). No picture is taken even if the shutter button is fully pressed in this mode. Operate the zoom button or other buttons to restore the camera from sleep mode before taking a picture. If the camera is left on for 15 minutes, it automatically turns off (the lens cover closes and the monitor turns off). Press POWER to turn the camera on.
that is shake/blur warning and you need to use better batteries if you use cheap batteries I find that the camera will use them really quickly try Energizer Litium for digital cameras you will get about 600 shots out of them
From what you describe the problem could be a couple of different things.
The focus element inside the lens may have come off its track. Heres how to tell:
If the lens shield has closed completely and you can not see down into the lens:
*Does any text come up on the LCD before it turns off? Such as "E18" or "E25"?
If the lens shield has not closed completely and you can see down into the lens:
*When you shake the camera can you see something moving inside the lens?
In either of these cases the problem is that the camera cannot move the lens due to the moving parts being jammed. This will require a repair service to go into the camera and reset the dislodged elements.
In either of these cases the camera will display an error message on the LCD before it powers off. If it does not do this, let me know and I will give you other possible explanations.
Here you will find the tips for taking better photos with less camera shaking.
1. Composing and holding the camera with less camera shaking.
For clearer images, hold the camera firmly not to cause camera shaking.
1) For maximum stability, hold the camera firmly well over the grip and keep your right elbow lightly pressed against your body.
2) Support the lens or the camera body with your left hand from below.
3) Look into the optical viewfinder as if pressing your forehead to the camera.
4) Do not stand straight, but with one foot stepping forward for taking better balance of your body.
2. Change the composing and holding the camera according to the situation for securer photographing. (Particularly when you take photos using the LCD monitor.)
1) Lean against the wall.
2) Put the camera on a fixed object like a table.
3) Ensure the camera holding by pressing the elbow against the handrail.
4) Use the tripod.
3. Move the zoom control towards wide-angle if your camera has the zoom function.
Moving the zoom control towards tele-angle, camera-shaking will easily happen. If your camera has the zoom function, we advise you to take photos by zooming towards wide-angle.
4. Higher shutter speed will produce better images.
Slower shutter speed may produce more possible camera-shaking.
If your camera has a choice of shutter speeds, we advise you to select higher shutter speed for less camera shaking.