Question about Nikon 35Ti Quartz Date Point and Shoot Camera
Hey, i recently bought an nikon 35ti off of ebay and shot one roll with it since i have it. i loved it until this morning when i got it out to take a few pictures and inside the viewfinder was a flashing H. i know that it means that the picture is in danger of being overexposed but no matter what aperture the camera is set on, or if it is on the fully auto mode, it will always flash the H. i had taken about 40 pictures up until this point with this never happening once. it even happens when i go into a room and turn off the lights! i know that it's not going to be overexposed then but it still says that it will. it also no longer prompts me to use the flash, which it seems to all too much before. not sure what happened. i tried reseting all the modes and going back to factory defaults but never seemed to do anything. any ideas? lockett
I have done a lot of photography, some professionally, and am old enough to have used film cameras longer than I have used digital :>)
My immediate thought is what ASA speed do you have the camera set to? If it is something like 3,200 ASA, rather than 200 ASA which your film may well be, everything is going to show overexposed in normal light. Perhaps 3,200 ASA is an exaggeration, and in the reviews below, the ASA specifications of the camera as regards metering are not mentioned. Guessing it will be in Mode - Settings?
The Nikon 35Ti was a rich guy's vacation camera. The model name means 35(mm lens) and Titanium covers. It cost about a grand ($1,000) when it came out in ... Introduction · Specs · Performance · Usage nikon 35ti Google Search
Posted on Mar 15, 2017
SOURCE: N75/ fEE
The camera requires you to set your lens aperture at the minimum setting, usually orange coloured. I.E. f22 f32. Nikons control the aperture through the camera, not setting the ring manually like old style SLR's
Posted on Feb 25, 2008
The mechunism is jammed. Rather than force things, I would take it to a camera service shop that works on Nikon to unassemble the camera to get to the locking pins. Then they can find the fault and service the camera for you.
Posted on May 02, 2008
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