Question about Nikon D70s Digital Camera

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Iso error hi, when I am trying to take a picture, it gives me an error and says it's an iso error. it clicks and then stops and doesn't take the picture

Posted by baharunsal on

  • baharunsal Aug 17, 2009

    I tried, but it didn't help. Any other suggestions?

  • baharunsal Aug 17, 2009

    Troubleshooting manual says that I have a "camera malfunction" problem. I will probably have to mail it to customer support..

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1 Answer

Ty Price

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What is your ISO set to? Why not try a camera reset...you can find that in the setup menu.

Posted on Aug 16, 2009

  • Ty Price Aug 17, 2009

    Have you been to the website to see if there is a firmware update to address the problem?

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Sims 2 Launcher has stopped working what can I do?


If you can... Iso the whole disk using magiciso or ultraiso or poweriso or isobuster etc put the iso on your hard drive. extract it using winrar Look for the .exe right click it and choose properties/compatibility choose compatibility for XP sp3 or other and try another one each time until it works. By the way... is it 64 bit or 32 bit ? Many softwares refuse to go on 64 bit

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I am shooting with a Nioon D200 and I have to shoot at 100 iso and 1.8 in the shade in the daytime.If I go over 200 all I have it dark pics no matter my f-stop.Is this a camera malfunction.( my friend...


If you're shooting: ISO 100, f1.4 @ 1/1000 second, it is the same as:
ISO 200, f1.4 @ 1/2000 second, or
ISO 400, f1.4 @ 1/4000 second, etc.. Because each time you double the ISO value, you need 1/2 the light for a proper exposure. The ISO is the camera sensor (or film) "sensitivity to light". The higher the ISO, the more sensitive it is. That's why in the examples above, the shutter is opened 1/2 as long (or it is twice as fast - whichever you like to look at it). But it doesn't stop there..

That same ISO 100, f1.4 @ 1/1000 second picture is also the same as:
ISO 100, f2.0 @ 1/2000 second, or
ISO 100, f2.8 @ 1/1000 second, or
ISO 100, f4.0 @ 1/500 second, etc.. This is because each FULL f-stop (1.4, 2.0, 2.8, 4.0, 5.6, 8.0, 11, 16, 22 and 32) each allow TWICE as much light than the previous (higher f-stop number). f1.4 allows 2x more light than 2.0, which allows 2x more than 2.8 which allows 2x more than 4.0, and so on. So, if you get twice the light from one aperture than the previous full f-stop, and the ISO is the same, then the length of time the shutter is open must be reduced by 1/2. Hence, 1/500 is half as long as 1/1000, which is half as long as /12000, etc.

It can be represented like the exposure triangle below:
steve_con_96.jpg
All this shows is that all three variables control the exposure. If your main objective is to change the Depth of Field (DoF), adjust Aperture and one or more of the others to get a properly exposed picture. Likewise, if you want to suggest or stop motion, you'd adjust shutter speed first - faster to stop the motion or slower to suggest motion by creating blur. ISO introduces grain to the image. The lower the the ISO value, the finer the grain is (may not even be perceptible). The smoothest color gradients come from the lowest ISO values - but they need to most light. A tripod may be needed unless shooting in direct sunlight or other brightly lit subject. ISO is a lifesaver for poorly lit subjects, night time photography, or other indoor shooting without a tripod or speedlight. The ability to shoot good looking pictures at ISO 3200 means that you need only 1/32 of the light needed when shooting at ISO 100. That means that under the right circumstances, you could hand hold the camera at ISO 3200 when the same picture taken at ISO 100 would take 32x longer. Of course, grain comes into the mix here. It may be too grainy for your likes. Experiment to how high you can set your ISO with acceptable results.

Below is a chart of the full shutter speeds, stops and ISO values. Many cameras break these down further into 1/3 steps for even more minute control. Basically, if you change the value of either shutter speed, f-stop or ISO values 1, 2, 3, 6, 9 - or however many steps - you need to adjust one or both of the others an equivalent amount to compensate to get a properly exposed picture.

steve_con_97.jpg

Lastly, make sure you haven't set exposure compensation to a negative value. Press and hold the the "+/-" button (has a green dot) on the top panel next to the shutter release button. Spin the rear thumb dial so that it is niether plus or minus. Minus makes the picture dark (underexposed) and Plus makes it brighter (overexposed).

I hope this was helpful and good luck! Please rate my reply - thanks!

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1 Answer

I have an emachines e442-v634 w/ Windows 7 Home Premium installed. I tried to remove the bottom cover when the machine stopped working with a blue error screen and, I think a cable or wire got...


Hello,
I would suggest you check the BIOS if everything is detected properly. Like the hard drive and the memory. If both are working properly and being detected by BIOS properly, then you just might need to install your Windows 7 thru USB. You might need to use a different computer to convert your Win 7 OS DVD to USB installer.
1. Use a different computer w/ DVD 2. Use ISO software to convert the Win7 DVD to ISO 3. Download the converter from this link click here or directly from this link 4. Make sure you have an available USB Flash Disk that has a capacity of 4GB or higher. 5. Once you're done converting the Win7 DVD to an ISO file, use the tool above to convert the ISO file into a USB installer.
This will only work if your hard drive is properly detected. Bootmgr error means 2 things, either the hard drive is not detected or corrupted windows installation.
Hope this helps!

Sep 21, 2011 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

I am an english teacher and purchased last year a cd from cambridge university press. The cd still works but it is starting to fail. I have tried several softwares to make a virtual image copy but when I...


By the error you are describing, at first glance, it does not seem to be the ISO (virtual image copy) file that is faulty but the emulator itself...
Uninstall all emulators you have and install DaemonTools Lite Restart your computer after installation. On your SystemTray (left to the clock) it should appear the DaemonTools Logo, click it to mount your ISO. Test it
If it doesn't work, try another copy program. I find ImgBurn a very powerful opensource tool for this kind of operations.
Finally, if it still does not work, i must remind you that you can copy the contents of the CD directly to your pc and run it from there. If the cd has errors (scratches or such) the optical driver will try to correct them and in a cd copy (an ISO is just a copy into a file that should be emulated like a disk itself) the errors will be copied as well.
If you copy the cd into the computer, the computer will try to fix the errors alongside the optical drive itself. If the cd is still working this procedure should save the contents...
Once you get the contents from the disk to your pc, you can make an ISO directly from the files on your computer, or copy them to a new cd... Remember, copying a cd is not illegal if you have the original and is for backup purposes only.
Hope this helps, if not contact me.

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1 Answer

Really Grainy low quality pictures with my new camera.


Try shooting with ISO value of 200 or less; or set to "Auto".

If you're missing the manual, you can get it in English, here. Page 76 briefly discusses ISO settings. This camera can select an ISO as high as 1600. ISO has to do with graininess of film - the higher the number - the more grainy the images. Higher ISOs are selected when light levels are low and no flash is used or is usable (such as when the subject is too distant). Some photographers use higher ISO settings with high shutter speeds to stop fast moving objects (like wheels on a race car). The grainier the film, the quicker it captures light. Fime grained film takes longer to capture light.

Generally, pictures taken outdoors in sunshine look best when ISO is 100 or less. 100 is a good choice for well lit indoor pictures, too; but may be better with an ISO of 200. ISO works like this:

If a picture can be properly exposed with an ISO of 100 in 1/15 sec, it would require only 1/30 sec at ISO 200, or 1/60 sec at ISO 400. When you double the ISO value, the exposure times are halved. What's the big deal about 1/15sec, 1/30 or 1/60 sec you might ask? Easy! the picture will probably be blurry at 1/15 and even 1/30 sec exposure time, due to the camera recording even the slightest movement of your hands. You'll need to supply a tripod or do something else (such as increase the size of the opening of the aperture or f-stop) to get a properly exposed image.

I hope this helped - if it isn't an ISO problem - let me know. Good luck!

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1 Answer

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Hi kathlag96, page 43 of the manual state that Auto ISO works in the Vari-Program modes. Page 88 item 7: explains Auto ISO does not work in the P, S, A, M modes

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1 Answer

Cannot boot from cd or dvd while trying to run memtest86+


Did you burn the iso or just the files inside it? Sometimes there are hidden files that you may not have copied over. Use a product called imgburn (free) to burn the iso directly to the disk. This will solve your problem.

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1 Answer

Built-in flash not flashing as expected


I'm not sure if the problem is the flash or settings on your EOS, from what your saying.

Lets try to change the settings first.
Try to change the settings of your camera, look in your manual. What your looking for is ISO, this is the exposure. By taking practice shots and changing ISO you will find a setting that will match your preference.

Also, it seems like your flash is faulty. Contact Canon to fix it for you.

If you have the money, try to fix your flash. Otherwise set your ISO to auto or change it every time you take a picture outside or inside.

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3 Answers

Nikon NEWBIE


put simply the ISO number is how sensitive the film is to light, the higher the number the more sensitive the film. The ISO on the camera sets the exposure system to give the proper exposure for that film (the f/n80 usually sets the ISO automaticly). Also the higher the ISO the more grainy the picture, I would recommend using ISO 200 film for the pictures you describe. I would set the camera to the P setting it is a good all-around setting.

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Factory default disc on acer 4520G


Hello,

If you have Nero of Power ISO installed you can right click the .iso file and there should be a command in the shortcut menu that states "burn with Nero" or burn iso with Power ISO, etc. this should apply to other disc burning software you have installed.

As you may know, .iso files are a compressed disc image file that contains the data layout for a complete CD or DVD. Most of the time, burning an iso image from first opening your disc burning software is more difficult but can be done by hunting through your software's menu commands.

Hope this has fixed ya!
Worldvet

May 16, 2008 | Computers & Internet

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