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It seems to me that the camera is overexposing the images.
First make sure that the 'ISO' is set to a lower value such as 100 or 200. Also ensure that the Exposure Compensation (+/-) is set to '0'. For this, you might need to put the camera on 'P' mode.
I am not 100% sure that I understood your problem correctly. If the images just appear dark or white it is because you have incorrect exposure settings. To fix this please turn the control dial to P or Auto
If you have another problem, please give me more details, like what mode you have selected, what do you see on the screen, what happens when you shoot outside or inside.
images are too bright ㆍExposure is excessive → Reset exposure compensation
● Adjusting LCD Brightness 1. In any mode with the exception of Voice Recording mode, press the MENU button. 2. Press the LEFT/ RIGHT button and select the [Setup] menu tab. 3. Select the [LCD] menu by pressing the UP/ DOWN button and press the RIGHT button. 4. Select a desired sub menu by pressing the UP/ DOWN button and press the OK button. [LCD] sub menu : Dark, Normal, Bright 5. Press the menu button twice and the menu will disappear.
Turn camera off. Try removing the fully charged batteries for 30 seconds, reinsert batteries and turn camera on. Hope this helps.
The sensor for the auto-ISO may be working incorrectly. Try changing the ISO manually for different light modes. You can also try to change the white balance of the LCD.
-Setting the white balance:
1. Set the camera to still image mode
2. Press the "Set" button
3. "White Balance" should be the current selection
4. Press the "Flower" button or "Flash" button to move through the available options for white balance
5. Press "Set" again when change appropriately
- Setting the ISO:
The higher the ISO value, the less light the camera needs to make an exposure, allowing the same exposure to be achieved with higher shutter speeds or smaller apertures. In a digital camera, higher ISO value allows higher shutter speed, at the expense of mottled or grain appearing in the final picture.
1. Set the camera to Still Image mode.
2. Press the "Set" button.
3. Press the "scn" or "timer" button to select ?ISO?.
4. Press the "Flower" or "Flash" button to select the desired setting.
5. Press the "set" button to select.
50/100/200 In the same lighting condition, the higher the ISO value is, the faster the shutter speed will be.
I hope this helps.
Ocassionally images from digital cameras will have "defect" pixels. These pixels may appear in the final photograph as bright white, green or red spots that are out of place when compared to the rest of the image. Sometimes people call these spots "hot" or "dead" pixels.
Notice the green defect pixel near the center of this image.
Usually these pixels, and other types of "digital noise" appear in the darker or underexposed parts of images; additionally, images taken at longer exposure times are much more likely to have this issue.
Many Nikon cameras have a "noise reduction" or "NR" process that fixes these problem areas. When NR is activated and image exposure times drop below 1/4 of a second the NR automatically processes the images as they are saved. This Noise Reduction feature is sometimes called "Night Portrait" or "Night Landscape" Scene Modes.
If these spots are seen on images photographed under normal conditions (bright light with exposure times shorter than 1/4 second) then the camera may need to be sent in to a Nikon Service Center for repair.