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What is the difference between the F1 & the F2 film simulation mode?

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Re: What is the difference between the F1 & the F2 film...

F1 simulation mode suppresses flaring in flash highlights when the flash is used and stresses smooth tonal transitions in the reproduction of skin tones. It is ideal for portrait studio work where the aim is professional standard negative (i.e. Pro Neg Film). F2 simulation mode provides vibrant reproduction of natural colors such as blue skies and is ideal for landscape and nature photography. Almost like shooting with slide film (i.e. Fuji chrome/ Velvia) Note: Color spaces needs to be set on sRGB and D-Range set to wide in order to use these modes. Color, Tone and Sharpness cannot be changes in any F simulation mode.

Posted on Aug 29, 2005

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What does exp.sim mean?


In Live View mode, evaluative metering is always used to determine correct exposure, though exposure compensation is available. The Exposure Simulation function will attempt to recreate the exposure level that would be obtained with your current settings on the LCD display. This may raise noise levels of the live view feed beyond what could be expected in the final image, since it must operate with a fast enough shutter speed to achieve its required refresh rate. The aperture also remains open by default, and so the exposure simulation doesn't indicate the areas in focus unless you configure the Set button to provide depth-of-field preview, and then hold it down during live view. Exposure Simulation will attempt to continue even with depth of field preview active, though this may raise the live view noise levels even further. If you pass outside the range where the live view feed can simulate your exposure, the "Exp. Sim" icon near the bottom right of the LCD will blink, as a warning.

Nov 24, 2013 | Canon Digital Cameras

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Do I need to buy film to use this kind of camera?


Vivitar makes many cameras. Some use 35 mm film and some are electronic. I believe yours is an XM 1K type:
Product description Product Information The Vivitar XM1K is an APS point and shoot film camera, designed to capture photographs with dazzling colors and record the memorable moments of your life. You can click brilliant outdoor photos even in low-light condition aided by the f/4.5 aperture of this Vivitar film camera. Moreover, the Vivitar XM1K point and shoot film camera effectively removes the red pupils from the subject's eyes caused while using the flash, thanks to the red-eye reduction feature. Further more, this Vivitar film camera, supporting autofocus, lets you focus erratically moving objects with precision. What's more, with a four-mode electronic flash, this Vivitar camera lets you choose the flash mode to suit your requirement.

Jan 04, 2013 | Digital Cameras

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I have a Nikon D 3100 just new, and in video mode, the auto focus doesn't work!, i've tried to film in different light conditions, inside, outside, and the permanent focusing doesn't work.


This is to be expected. The D3100 does not autofocus in video mode. You can change the focus manually while filming but the camera won't do it for you.

Sorry if that wasn't the answer you wanted to see, but there it is.

Jan 21, 2011 | Digital Cameras

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I cannot set a timer!! i do not know where or what to press! please help! (fugi film xp10)


Press cursor-down (marked with a one-handed clock) to cycle through the different self-timer modes. Start the self-timer by pressing the shutter release button.

Jan 01, 2011 | FUJIFILM FinePix XP10 XP11 Digital Camera

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Pictures turn out to be blurred and white. ISO has alr set to auto


ISO has to do with the speed of the film (or sensitivity of the semiconductor in a digital camera)    fuzziness has to do with weather you focused     If you had a closeup of a flower for instance  different parts of the flower would be in or out of focus if that is what you desire  or if the sensor adjusts automatically for one part or another   To keep the background and the foreground both in focus you need to have the smallest aperture possible to simulate a pinhole camera (increases depth of field)   if your white balance is wrong your picture will be too white or blue etc  that can be readjusted in a 'lightroom' (digital photography software equivalent to a darkroom)

Nov 09, 2009 | Casio EXILIM Card EX-S770 Digital Camera

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Aperture priority malfunction


davidsucklin,
You can use the film lens with the D80, but it it not react to the same settings as it did with the film body, the multiplier factor for the focal length is going to be different and it may be stopped down a bit. When you are shooting in aperture mode are you adjusting your shutter and ISO? The camera and the lens have to be communicating the same info to one another inorder for it to work. First set the camera back to auto mode the check the shot to see the settings (f-stop, shutter speed) test them with different ISO's to see what the camera thinks the settings should be, then go back to manual on the camera and lens and try the shutter priority mode with the aperture ring set at the 2.8 to see if it works then change to Aperture mode with the same settings that can take the picture. If it doesn't work keep in mind som of the older D lenses will drop some functionality (like aperture) in certain configurations. You can verfify compatibilty of your specific lens on Nikon's support site.
randy320sgi

Jan 24, 2009 | Nikon D80 Digital Camera with 18-135mm...

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Low battery warning


What type of batteries did you buy?

For digital cameras, you want to use batteries with high milliamp hour (mah) rating: "2500 mah" if they are rechargeable.

If you bought regular batteries, you want to use good quality. Look for the "e2" or "better for digital equipment" type.

Does the camera have a DC power plug option? Try taking pictures with it plugged in if it does. If it still malfunctions with power right from the wall, then you bought a bad camera.

May 10, 2008 | Canon EOS Rebel T2 with 28-90 lens 35mm...

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Flash compatibility


Sorta, it will flash, but only in manual mode, all the benefits of having a gee whizbang electronic flash are lost jumping from the film to digital cameras, the film cameras metered the flash off the film plain, and quenched it when enough light had hit the film, they couldn't apparently figure out how to do the same thing for the digital sensor, so the flashes behave differently,  you need a D flash like the 3600 or 5600 to get automatic flash with the KM 5d, 7d, or sony A100 cameras... sorry... if it's any consolation, I'm in the same boat. :(

Oct 22, 2007 | Sony Alpha DSLR-A100 Digital Camera

2 Answers

Nikon D70 Help


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.

Sep 14, 2005 | Nikon D70 Digital Camera

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