If you look straight on at the rear LCD Screen on my D70 it looks totally white, but if you look at a 45 degree angle to it you can see SOME colour not much but can you buy a replacement LCD screen for it? or could you buy a D70s replacement rear or anything?
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Commonly the users, rate Nikon D80 in 4 - 4.5 score out 5 scale
Nikon D80 comes to replace Nikon D70s. Memory card : flash cards. The new Nikon D80 features 10.2
megapixel DX format CCD (1.5x FOV crop), 11-area AF system (new version of
Multi-CAM 1000, similar to D200), Compact body (smaller, lighter than D70/D70s),
improved user interface, and 2.5? 230,000 pixel TFT LCD with 170 degree viewing
This camera has a removable protective cover.
For complete detail of this product you can get from this web address:
i think the LCD has been set to a very high brightness set the LCD brihtnes lower from the settings..
better more is to reset the camera to the default settings this would set the aperture, shutter, Exposure, LCD brightness and other settings to defaults and this would save from any unwanted changes than required
There are a number of flexible circuit connectors on the bottom two circuit boards of the D70. Possibly one or more have come loose. The flex connector for the rear LCD panel is also on 1st circuit board (memory compression PCB). You may have a problem with the circuit board itself. There are a lot of possibilities with problems with a digital SLR.Take the camera to a competant repair shop and have them check it out.
I don't think there is really any such thing as a 100% "natural picture". What your eyes see and what film or a sensor "see" are not the same. All photos are manipulated to some degree whether it be from the type of film or the digital "modes" you use. If you would have shot with a film such as Velvia, the greens may have been more "stellar" or maybe too green. There are a number of settings you can use to get the results more to your liking with a D70, or shoot NEF and post process to your liking. Your exposure will make a difference so you may want to bracket.
You're shooting under incandescent light, and the camera doesn't manage to set the white balance entirely automatically.
You can try to explicitly set the white balance to incandescent, or you may be able to create a custom white balance (I'm not sure whether Nikon bodies offer that feature), or you can adjust the white balance during processing (in which case it's better to shoot raw).