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It seems like the only solution is to find a "disc recovery" program to pull the pictures off the CD. I found and bought ($39.00) the program CDRoller. Although it is designed to recover problem files I found it sees the pictures and allows you to move them to your PC hard drive. Take the unfinalized CD, put it in you CD drive and run CDRoller. It finds the DCIM folder. You can open it to get the folder that contains the pictures. Open it and all of your picture file names are displayed. You can select all and do a save. It will ask you where you want to save them and define the folder on your PC. When the save is done your pictures are on the PC and your disc is still unfinalized so you can put it back into your camera and continue to take pictures.
It comes that Disk not being recognized. I had the same camera before. You need to use good quality CDRs or CD-RWs. Usually Sony Mavica disks best with that camera. Maybe you cannot find Mavica in market then go for Sony, Philips, Imation miniCDR/W. also keep the lens of the internal CD writer clean. If you need further assistance please post your question
I can help You!
(Only) this Version of DirectCD 18.104.22.168 is part of Roxio's Easy CD Creator 22.214.171.124 and works with nearly all CD-Drives even with SONY's MVC-CD1000 in Windows XP (Home) and also in mix with Nero's InCD! It is 72MB large uncompressed.
With best results, TOM
I've had some errors on my discs. What I've found is after you finalize them, if there is still room on the disc you can initialize then and use the empty space still on them. This can also fix some error, and I don't know why.
The problem is an incompatibility between Photoshop and Sony JPEG files. (I thought JPEG was supposed to be a standard!)
A simple workaround is to use the PictureGear program supplied by Sony. Use its File – Process command to save the Photoshop frames to the CD-R. It is also useful to ensure that the frames are resized to 1600x1200, 1024, 640 etc to eliminate the black border that would otherwise be displayed by the camera. This “feature” can be useful however if you have frames that have important sections at the edge of the frame. This would often be lost when displaying on a TV. Save the frame as, say, 1520 x 1140 and you will always see the full picture!
Another possible advantage is to use achieve greater JPEG compression. The CD1000 will accept PictureGear at the largest filesize (10) but one can use compression 8 or even less and get many more frames on a disk. There is a little loss of quality but much less than resizing down to a smaller image size.
I would guess that the above will also apply to memory stick.
Sorry Cathy, I don't know of any software that might diagnose the disks.
Can you read the problem disks in the camera? If so, perhaps the problem disks are not finalized. I've completed 30 cd's in my CD1000 and never had a problem with the disks being overfilled. The camera simply won't write to the disk if there isn't enough room for the image and the space needed to finalize the disk.
You don't say what brand CDR you're using, which might be a problem as well.
So far, I haven't had this happen with my CD1000. I have had the camera and two batteries since two years ago last October. The charge times are definitely less these days, but I don't lose the charge totally.
You might want to check this site http://www.mavican.nu and see if anyone there has had this problem. It is more directed at Mavica users (although many have other Sony cameras as well). There is a guy there who fixes these Mavica cameras, perhaps he may have an idea for you. Good luck!