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Questions & Answers
On/off switch loose
Not an easy fix you have to pull the top cover off the get to the switch and there some soldering to be done along the way,
How do i advance the film in my Nikon N65
With each shot this camera auto advances the film. Maybe, when the film door is closed the film is not seated properly all to the right side. Thus the take up reel is not pulling the film.
Being as the N65 appeared in 2000, it is possible it may be stoved-up. Also, if so these are not worth fixing. For the cost of fixing I would look for a N80; a very nice camera much improved over the N65.
Flashing err on nikon n50
Not too sure what that is, but first thing I would check is that you lens is set to its smallest aperture, such as f/22. Many times that err message means the lens is not closed down all the way. After closing the lens down the camera dials will set the aperture. Also, on many Nikon D type lens, not the G type, there is a small push pull button to lock the lens as it smallest opening.
I have a Nikon N65 and an AF Nikkor lens on it. The lens fell off some time ago, and now it does not lock in place.
The most likely culprit is a broken mount on the lens. Some Nikkor lenses have a plastic mount whose bayonet blades can break off when the camera is subjected to a shock. Since you neglected to specify the lens I don't know if this is the case with yours.If you have access to another lens, try it. If that one stays on then the problem is with your lens. If that one doesn't stay on then the problem is most likely the mount on the camera itself, which is a more serious problem (unless the mounts on both lenses are broken).
You may be taking picture in very high resolution or have it do extremely fine compression
Nikon N65 won't take a picture
If you have the lens set to the lowest number, you should be seeing a FEE error on the display. The lens needs to be set to the highest number, typically 16 or 22.
I have a 36 shot film and it stops at 26 shots ,
At first glance it seems your camera may need repair. First thing I would do is clean the contacts that read the cartage. Put in a cartridge that you can afford to play with. Put the lens cap on keeping light from exposing the film, fire off the frames until it stops. If it still stops at 24-26 rewind the film (hope you have a film puller). Open the camera back fire off some shots then replace the film trying it again. If that does not work the counter is in need of repair. However, I would not repair it I would purchase another film camera such as the Nikon N80 and if you can afford it the F100. Both are much superior to the N65. You can find N80 at KEH.com for less than $100, As of today, 2013-10-17, I see one in E+ condition for $76, a N65 for $14.
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