Question about Yukon NVMT (4x50) Monocular

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YUKON NVMT 3 ( 4X 50 )

Above lights up switchwise but no image of any kind - black.
It was dropped, but worked for night after perfectly.
Also - I was away - the eye section was turning when I returned from holiday - it does not have objective lens - could this be reason ?
Thanks, Martin ( Ranger )

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'it does not have objective lens'?! Yes, it could be the reason why you cannot see anything. Your NVMT should have a lens in both ends. It's just a regular telescope with some extra features.

Posted on Oct 24, 2009

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What snake in tn is black with white circles around it


The kind that prolly bites. You posted in the car and truck section bud I highly doubt anyone knows the answer to this question

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5 most common digital photo issues solved?fix your images easily


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Like us, while you may love taking digital photographs, you tend to find there are a number of common problems, such as red-eye or bad exposure, that crop up time and time again. Correcting these problems goes a long way toward improving your digital images dramatically. So we've identified the five most common problems that plague digital photographers, and how to fix them - as well as how to avoid them in the first place.

Prevent the dreaded red-eye
You'll usually see the red-eye effect in low light, when your subject's eyes naturally dilate to let in as much light as possible.
When you fire your camera flash, the light passes through the open pupils and bounces off the back of the eye, which then looks red.
That's why you'll never see red-eye in a photo taken outdoors in bright sunlight. To minimise the possibility of red-eye, take your pictures outdoors in daylight, or inside near a window where you have natural lighting.
At night, brighten the room by turning on all the lights you can.
If you're stuck in a dimly lit room or if you're outdoors at night, turn to your camera for help.
Your camera's red-eye reduction mode (usually identified by an eye-shaped icon) fires the flash several times quickly right before the camera takes the picture, forcing your subject's pupils to close down to a smaller size.
Remember that the picture hasn't been captured at the first sign of flash, so hold the camera steady - and warn your subject to hold still for a few seconds, to be sure that the camera is done taking the photo.
Your camera's red-eye mode can help, but it isn't a cure; you still might end up with red-eye in some photos.
When that happens, use the red-eye tool in your favourite photo editor to blot out the red.

Avoid digital noise
Digital noise is comparable to the ‘grain' you sometimes notice in film photography, as you see here in this noisy photo.
Not only do noise and film grain look somewhat similar, but they are also caused by similar factors. Both are accentuated by high ISO levels, for example.
ISO is a measure of your camera's sensitivity to light, which you can increase to take photos in low-light situations.
You'll always have some noise in your photos, even at your camera's lowest ISO; but the higher you crank the camera's ISO, the more noise that results.
Long exposures are also major contributors to noise: The longer the exposure, the hotter your camera sensor gets - and all that heat contributes to digital noise in the final image.
It's rarely a problem in daylight, but long exposures at night can fill your photos with noise.
So how do you avoid digital noise? In general, shoot with the lowest ISO possible. You might need to bump up your ISO when you're shooting indoors without a flash, for instance, but don't crank it all the way to ISO 1600 when ISO 800 might do.
Just increase the ISO until the shutter speed is fast enough to take a sharp photo, which is usually something like the inverse of the focal length.
Here's an example: If the lens is set to 100mm, you can probably get a fairly steady shot with a shutter speed of 1/100 second.
Likewise, though longer exposures can lead to extra noise, you can fight back by turning on your camera's built-in noise reduction.
Many cameras have an automatic noise reduction feature that kicks in when the shutter speed exceeds one second. Check your camera's user guide.

Correct bad exposure with Curves
The Curves tool in many image editors allows you to correct the exposure of your photo by tweaking the brightness and contrast.
In fact, you can tweak the shadows, midtones, and highlights of a photo independently.
In Photoshop Elements, choose Enhance, Adjust Colour, Adjust Colour Curves from the menu.
You have two ways to use Photoshop Elements' Curves tool: You can move the sliders for precise control, or you can click a style from the list to adjust the options by a preset amount.
To increase the brightness of the shadows in a photo, for example, click Lighten Shadows in the list of styles, or drag the Adjust Shadows slider to the right.
You can see the change in the After image in the Adjust Colour Curves dialogue box and also in the original photo back in Photoshop Elements' canvas.
I recommend that you make changes like this in a layer.
That way you can adjust the opacity of the layer to reduce its intensity or even delete the layer entirely and get back the original photo, long after you made the original changes.
Working in a layer is easy to do. Before you start editing with the Curves tool, just choose Layer, Duplicate Layer and click OK.
Now you have two identical layers. When you choose Enhance, Adjust Colour, Adjust Colour Curves, the changes you make to the photo will be in the top layer only.

Sharpen fuzzy photos automatically
In a perfect world, all the photos we snap would emerge from the camera perfectly formed, impressively sharp, and ready for display at the Louvre.
Of course, in reality most digital cameras take photos that are a tad soft - which is why it's often a good idea to sharpen your images a little before printing or sharing them.
One way to sharpen your photos is to let your camera do it for you.
Check out your camera's user guide, and you'll probably find a way to sharpen every photo automatically, as it's taken (as you see in this page from the user guide for the Canon PowerShot SX20 IS).
A built-in sharpening feature is a simple and painless way to give images a little bite, but it isn't perfect.
You have no real control over how much sharpening is applied - and worse, the sharpening affects the entire photo.
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Clone your problems away
You've probably taken some photos in which something annoying - a wandering tourist, a telephone pole, a fluttering pigeon - ruins an otherwise wonderful shot.
In many cases, it's easy to clone away unwanted elements in Adobe Photoshop Elements or any other popular photo editing program.
To get started in Photoshop Elements, click the Clone tool in the palette on the left side of the screen (it looks like a rubber stamp).
Next, find a region in your image that's similar to the area you want to cover. If you want to airbrush away a power line that runs through the sky, for instance, look for a nearby patch of sky to serve as your source for the clone brush.
To set the source, position the mouse pointer over it and Alt-Click. Now move your mouse over to the area you want to brush away, and start painting. Don't try to cover the blemish all at once; paint a little, pick up the mouse, and paint again.
This action reduces the chances that a recognisable pattern will appear. You can see a work in progress in this example, where I'm cloning away a boat by painting over it with water.

on Jun 05, 2010 | Cameras

1 Answer

How to install photo cell on timer


You posted under T1471BR timer.
This is a 4PST timer
Do not install photo eye on input voltage from breaker box, because that will stop timer clock from operating except nighttime, and then clock time will be off.
The timer clock terminals are A and B, so Connect white neutral to terminal A and black Hot wire to terminal B.
The terminal switch terminals are dry and receive no power when input terminal A and B have power.
Copy following link for illustration showing typical timer wiring.
http://waterheatertimer.org/images/T1471BR-wiring-500.jpg
Using illustration above: If You want to add photo eye, Remove black wire from terminal 5 to light bulb. Then Connect photo eye black wire to terminal 5, connect photo eye white wire to white wire at light bulb, and connect photo eye red wire to black wire at light bulb.
Copy following link for Intermatic T1400 series product manuals, 3-phase wiring, etc
http://waterheatertimer.org/Intermatic-timers-and-manuals.html#T1400

Jun 14, 2012 | Intermatic T1471BR Timer 4PST 40A 125V...

1 Answer

Instalation photo cell on timer


You posted under T1471BR timer.
This is a 4PST timer
Do not install photo eye on input voltage from breaker box, because that will stop timer clock from operating except nighttime, and then clock time will be off.
The timer clock terminals are A and B, so Connect white neutral to terminal A and black Hot wire to terminal B.
The terminal switch terminals are dry and receive no power when input terminal A and B have power.
Copy following link for illustration showing typical timer wiring.
http://waterheatertimer.org/images/T1471BR-wiring-500.jpg
Using illustration above: If You want to add photo eye, Remove black wire from terminal 5 to light bulb. Then Connect photo eye black wire to terminal 5, connect photo eye white wire to white wire at light bulb, and connect photo eye red wire to black wire at light bulb.
Copy following link for Intermatic T1400 series product manuals, 3-phase wiring, etc
http://waterheatertimer.org/Intermatic-timers-and-manuals.html#T1400

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1 Answer

Outdoor cfl lights come on and won't turn off. i just installed two brand new intermatic 4121c photo controls on 2 lights and the lights stay on all the time.


I don't have repair for defective product.
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Open following link:
http://waterheatertimer.org/How-to-wire-Cooper-277-pilot-light-switch.html#photo-eye

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Next, test Hot wire to other wire and tester will light up on neutral. Photo-eye white wire connects to Neutral.

4) Short to ground. Disconnect ground wire and see if there is a short running back to busbar that is completing circuit.

5) K4100 series is rated for ballast. Replace CFLs with regular light bulb and see if there is difference.
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6) Contact Intermatic.
http://www.intermatic.com/customer%20service.aspx

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I have sony vaio vgn-nw150j. my webcam stopped working. it always shows black screen.but when some bright light falls on it sometimes it show some light.it works like it has gone in night mode. i updated...


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Dont uninstall the webcam companion just yet.Might be hard to get it back.

Try doing this and see if it works with webcam companion. or else you can try other free webcam softwares like ManyCam.

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Hi, my sony dsc - t300 doesnt work well on pictures taken at night. the images appear blurred. problem started on recently in june 2010 during the world cup. how ever if you take pictures on well light...


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to have a good night sight you need to go to gen 3!!!! so you need to sell your sole to buy one!!!

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