Question about Epson PhotoPC 650 Digital Camera

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Area captured different from viewfinder area

The area captured in the photo is different from what I saw in the viewfinder.

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Make sure you look straight through the viewfinder. Keep in mind that the area visible through the viewfinder is slightly smaller than the area captured in the photo. If you're taking a close-up or macro mode picture, turn the camera dial to the LCD mode so that you can use your LCD screen to preview your picture.

Posted on Sep 13, 2005

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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1 Answer

I want to move my picture to the right. About 1/4 of a person or writing is not viewable on the left side of the picture


If the photo has already been taken, and the area to the left has not been recorded, then there is no way that the missing part of the image can be restored. If, however, you notice the area is not in the viewfinder prior to taking the photograph, the solution is simple - re-frame the image, so that all of the subject appears in the viewfinder. If necessary, step back a pace or two (being mindful of any obstructions or other dangers behind you) until the viewfinder shows all that you wish to record. It is better to leave an area surrounding the subject, which can be removed in pp exercise, than to crop detail at the taking stage.
If the problem occurs when you are printing images, ensure that your image-editing software is set up to display the entire image, and that you are not inadvertently cropping it.

Nov 29, 2016 | Cameras

1 Answer

What is a small dark area appears on viewfinder and photos?


is it only the view finder or does it appear on the photo as well because if it the view finder then it is the screen and if it is on the photo as well then its most likely the lense and once you have deterined this then you can know if it is just dirty or if the screen needs replacing

Jul 15, 2014 | Nikon Coolpix S3300

1 Answer

Focus circle clear but surrounding area appears hazy


This is often the result of little available light on the focus screen. The more ambient light (and more open the aperture is) the brighter and sharper the image is in the viewfinder. Less light effects the image in the view finder and makes it harder to see and focus.



If your lens only opens to f3.5 or 4.0 and you\'re trying to shoot indoors with available light - your lens may not let enough light into the camera to see the scene as well as you can with the naked eye. An f1.4 aperture lets eight (8!) times as much light as an f4.0 does and is why they\'re so expensive.



Try the same setup in a brightly lit (sunny day) scene to see if it goes away.



Good luck!

Apr 06, 2014 | Nikon FG 35mm SLR Camera

1 Answer

My camera has been focusing fine through the viewfinder and on live view but when i capture the picture mostly everything goes into clear focus. My camera never used to do this until recently so I have...


The only way to see the depth of field is to press the DOF button near the lens mount when looking through the viewfinder. Of course, make sure your aperture is nice and wide (lower number) as well.

Aug 07, 2013 | Canon EOS 600D Rebel T3i Digital Camera

1 Answer

I have a red line through my photos.


Answer ID 16497 Why do I sometimes see a faint vertical line in my viewfinder? Why do I sometimes see a faint vertical line in my viewfinder? --> With some DSLR cameras, a normally clear LCD screen is used to display Auto Focus area brackets in the viewfinder. When power is supplied to the screen, you may sometimes see a faint vertical line appear in your viewfinder. This is perfectly normal and is just part of the finely etched circuitry used to power and illuminate the liquid crystal segments of the AF area brackets.

Jul 24, 2010 | Nikon D40 Digital Camera with G-II 18-55mm...

1 Answer

On the viewfinder, parts of the picture flashes black.


It sounds like you have the display set to show image "highlights", this is a mode that shows parts of the picture that has become over exposed and have no detail contained within that area, in other words the parts of the photo that are pure white.
The camera Highlights as one of several different modes that can be flicked through after looking at a photo you have taken. hope this helps  Ian

Sep 07, 2009 | Nikon D60 Digital Camera with 18-55mm lens

1 Answer

I only see a circle when looking through the viewfinder instead of the rectangular area.


Sounds like the aperture / iris might be locked... presumeably its rectangular when lens is off camera (or trying another lens).

May 05, 2009 | Canon EOS-5D Digital Camera with 24-105mm...

1 Answer

Minolta Rokkor 50 mm to 135 mm.


The depth of the filter may be enough to push the hood into the visible area.

This will be noticable at short focal lengths. Remember that the image of the hood will be very out of focus, and so even if the edge of the hood would 'land' oustide of the image with a tiny aperture, the out-of-focus fuzz may impinge on the corners of the frame.

Also that the viewfinder area is usually a little less than the actual frame area so you may not see vignetting in the viewfinder that appears on the picture.

One possible solution is to mount the filter on the front of the hood. Some hoods allow you to do this, others don't.

If not your solution is a different hood.

(Note that deep hoods work better, as a certain amount of stray light reflects off the inner surface of the hood.)

Jan 22, 2009 | Photography

1 Answer

Scanning photos into computer at a large size?!


This sounds like you are trying to scan images at a larger size than they actually are?
I am not an expert-(but I have a Mac)-but from what I'm reading, scan your photos at a 300-600 dpi resolution, then use photo editing software to enlarge them. The higher the resolution, the more disk space and the more photo detail (i.e. cracks, dust, scratches, paper type) will be captured, and the more time it will take to scan. Also, for the white, does your scanner allow you to select the area/define borders during the pre-scan? Mine lets me drag borders to just the image area (but capture the image first, then do the cropping and editing to a copy later).
Rookie2112

Dec 11, 2008 | Canon PIXMA MX310 All-In-One Printer

1 Answer

Area captured in photo different from area saw in viewfinder


Make sure you look straight through the viewfinder. Keep in mind that the area visible through the viewfinder is slightly smaller than the area captured in the photo. If you're taking a close-up or macro mode picture, turn the camera dial to the LCD mode so that you can use your LCD screen to preview your picture.

Sep 13, 2005 | Epson PhotoPC 800 Digital Camera

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I just bought an Epson 650 digital camera. I know, it's not new and fancy, but it's all I could afford right now. I bought this one (from ebay) mainly because my daughter has the same one- she bought several years ago, for around$350. I've noticed what big, clear, detailed pictures it takes (she sends to me). She resizes the pictures smaller, but the resolution on hers is 144. she uses one of the "better" settings, not the standard and not the BEST. What I've noticed with mine is, the resolution is 75 and the pictures don' tseem as clear and detailed. This might be partially because the scenery ones I've taken are of SNOW. I've tried using all the settings, even the very best, which only takes 3 pictures. The resolution is still 75. The picture size is big, 15"X 11". They are JPEG. I tried using he HotShots software that came with it, and now use Paint Shop Pro 7, with AQUIRE (Twain). I tried using the memory card in the USB cable that came with it, but it seemed to be clashing with my CD burner, which is in the other USB port. It's just as easy to use the camera and serial port and PSP. My daughter doesn't know much about it, she just takes the pictures and then takes them off. Hers have always been 144 resolution. I'm not saying the pictures on mine aren't good, and they're better than the Kodak DC 3200 I've had for over a year. Just that they don't seem as good as my daughter's, and it's the exact same camera. Could it be the memory (flashcard) that sets the resolution of the pictures? I have the original 8 MB one that came with the camera and my daughter once bought a bigger one. I know I can change the resolution in PSP to something higher if I want. I've been trying to find out what decides what the resolution of the pictures (when taken off the camera) might be? I can't find anything in the directions book about the settings for this. Just the "standard, better, best and extra fine". But, they all take pictures with 75 resolution.

Feb 27, 2017 | Epson PhotoPC 650 Digital Camera

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