20 Most Recent Canon EOS Rebel GII with 35-80 lens 35mm Film Camera - Page 3 Questions & Answers

Make sure that the flash on the unit is working and that you aren't accidentally covering the flash on the camera with your fingers. Make sure there is good lighting for your pictures.

Canon Cameras • Answered on Aug 27, 2019

Hmmm... if the viewfinder exposure bar is also out of focus, I think the problem might be the manual focus for the viewfinder itself. Usually cameras have little thumbscrew somewhere near the viewfinder. It's there to accommodate differences in some peoples vision (do they have their glasses on or not ?). Yup... that's my bet. Give it a go. Is it on the top, right of the viewfinder? /The GreyOne screen shot 2019-08-21 at 12.46.54 am-vcdgroqqbz4tmxkt1baqaavn-3-0.jpg

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Canon Cameras • Answered on Aug 21, 2019

Check compatibility with Sigma representative in you area.

Canon Cameras • Answered on Aug 10, 2019

Why not look in the manual ? The answer to this, and many other queries, can be found therein.

Canon Cameras • Answered on Jul 17, 2019

I'm not familiar with this particular model, but usually it refers to preventing recorded images being accidentally deleted. AFAIK, it will be able to be turned on and off.

Canon Cameras • Answered on Jul 17, 2019

If the manual say yes, then they can - otherwise probably not.

Canon Cameras • Answered on Jul 15, 2019

The camera can display various different levels of information on the rear LCD screen and you can use the "Info" button to cycle through all the various options that the camera can display (I think it's roughly 4 different options and you just keep pressing info and it cycles through all the options ... looping back to the first option when you get to the end.) One of those options... is to display nothing at all. The screen will stay dark. But it should always come to life if you press the "menu" button (assuming the camera is actually on and not tethered to a computer). When I do astrophotography in a group, I don't want the light from my camera screen on... so I set it to the mode that turns off the display. Tap "info" and see if the LCD switches on (and just tap it several more times until it displays what you want.) It does something similar if you are reviewing an image. Normally it fills the frame with the image but you can press info several times and see the combined RGBL histogram, or you can display the histogram for each color channel independently, etc. If the display does not work EVEN if you press the "menu" button, then something else is wrong.

Canon Cameras • Answered on Jul 06, 2019

If it will sort out a problem which you may have, good idea.

Canon Cameras • Answered on Jun 08, 2019

Good Day Remove and re-insert the batteries. Might be related to the non-standard accessories or batteries or the non-standard remote connected. Also you can try remove your lens and make sure that the connection is clean, be careful not to touch any of the surface inside the camera as this may lead to damage, if there is no dust or dirt where the lens connects to the camera I suggest you take it to you local dealer for assessment. Hope you find a solution here

Canon Cameras • Answered on May 21, 2019

The "Consecutive" shutter release setting is the default for Sports Mode so if you are using that you'll have to just practice a lighter touch on the button. Otherwise, and this is from memory, press "Menu" find "Drive" or a little icon that looks like a small stack of pictures and switch the setting to "S" for Single.

Canon Cameras • Answered on May 17, 2019

Have you check the memory card? Can you see the image file in the memory card? If not, I think you deleted them accidently, and if you want to get all the photo back, you have to ask recovery for help, know more here:Recover photo from memory card

Canon Cameras • Answered on May 15, 2019

This may mean that either the catch or spring has broken. Expensive to get repaired - either raise the flash manually, or use an external flash unit in the hotshoe.

Canon Cameras • Answered on May 05, 2019

You basically decide on the kind of photo you want to take, then follow the instructions in the manual to achieve those results, changing them if necessary to improve the image.

Canon Cameras • Answered on May 04, 2019

You don't. Dots per inch (dpi) is an output parameter when printing your pictures. It's often determined by the printer and its driver. The camera has no idea what printer(s) you are using. Since it has to put something in the dpi field, it selects 72. Most cameras do the same. The dpi will change depending on the size of the print. You can change the dpi field using any good photo editing program.

Canon Cameras • Answered on May 02, 2019

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