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ok try changing the pic size your saving your photos as. 4 x 6 is standard. also the more you use the digital zoom the more blurry its going to get. also the subject matter your trying to take pics of may be the problem. try changing your menu functions to sports or action. i am not sure if this helps any but this seems to be the main faults to blurry images other than dirty lenses or film over the lens.
This must surely be a technique issue. If you hold the camera at arms length you will most often get movement when pressing the button all the way down. Whenever possible, use the view finder. With the camera held firmly against your face, frame your shot and press the button down half way - as you do. Then keep the camera held against your face and squeeze the button down fully. Breathing technique helps too. With the button half way down take a deep breath in, exhale and half way through the next inhalation stop, hold your breath, check the frame is still as you want it then squeeze the button down fully. Always try to squeeze, rather than press, the button.
Instead of green auto mode set to P mode and chagne the flash setting to non auto.If flash is is in auto mode flash will not fire and picture will be blurry.So your flash must fire every time (and it must not be decided by camera's auto flash mode). I am sure this will solve your settings. Please rate if satisfied.
You're probably going to get blurry photos in such a dim environment no matter what you do. There are several things you can do to minimize the blur, however.
First, if you're sitting in the bleachers, forget about using your flash. You're too far away from the action for it to make any difference.
Raise the ISO as high as you can. It will add noise to the pics, but a noisy pic is probably better than a blurry pic.
Set the camera to aperture priority, then open up the lens as far as it will go (smallest f/number). This will force the camera to use the fastest shutter speed possible.
Use the fastest lens you have (of an appropriate focal length). One of the things that separate professional sports photographers from the rest of us is the speed of their glass. They have $2000 lenses for this purpose, while we probably spend less than that on our whole kit.
The best solution is to get a tripod. It will hold the camera steady while shooting. Manufacturers claim to reduce blurring by using high iso settings but these measures are only useful within narrow ranges, they are more of a marketing gimmick.
hi check if there is a setting called macro or maybe on your camea there is a symbol that looks like a flower that is for taking close up photos if that is on then your photos will be blurry if this works can you let me know thanks