In my canon Power shot sx100is . how can i get the date on image
In my canon Power shot sx100is . how can i get the date on pictuers . when i go to function set i only get can get date on Postcard 1600x1200 .if change the image type like superfine or widescreen and ... i can't get the date . help me please wiht this . thanks zubair toronto
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Re: in my canon Power shot sx100is . how can i get the...
Bad news. For the date embedded feature, the image size is FIXED to the 2M (1600x1200) setting with the compression set to Fine.
The only other way I can think of, is if you are printing from software that came with your camera. When you start the software and transfer your photos, there will be a box to check if you want to add a date stamp to your photos.
Sorry about that! Mine does the same thing, only I never put the stamp on mine.
Hope this will be ok!
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To the best of my knowledge no Canon models enable putting time and/or date directly onto images. However, you can do it in Zoom Browser - one of the software programs that comes with the camera. Process. 1. Open an image you want to print out or save with date/time printed . 2. Click on Edit > Insert Text 3. In the drop down window move the cursor (in the form of a cross) to where you want the date/time printed and left click. 4. Click the butoon marked Import Shooting Date/Time - on the right of the window. The date and time will be printed on the image immediately in a white border the size of which you can adjust. NB All digital cameras store a great deal of information with the image at the time it is shot. This is known as EXIF data/file and it is the date and time recorded here that will go onto your image i.e. the actual time and date it was taken.
Lens errors are fairly common. Usually it's sand or grit interfering with the lens extension mechanism. Or the camera's been dropped with the lens extended. Or the camera has been powered on, but the lens had been blocked preventing its extension. Or the battery ran down with the lens extended ...
Don't want to get your hopes up too high, but here are some things that you can do to try to correct it. They only seem to work for about 40% of the lens errors, but if the camera is out of warranty, they're worth a try.