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I don't know if you've done this, but before charging the headset,
you want to turn it off. On the "Take A Good Look" page from the link
below for the Plantronics M100 you'll see how to turn it off. If it's
still not charging right, you may need to take it back to your retailer
for warranty replacement or call Plantronics at 800-544-4660 x5 x5538 for warranty assistance.
Check whether your batteries are actually making contact with the battery posts, and that these posts are clean. If not, bend the posts up/down a little, and maybe clean them with a little rubbing alcohol on a Q-tip.The next thing to try is examine both the battery and flash card door. There's usually a little switch on both doors (note some SD card doors do not have this switch) that activates when the doors are closed. If they don't, the camera won't start to prevent damage to the flash card or camera startup sequence. For most cameras its usually a little piece of plastic on the door that pushes in on a pin switch when the door is closed. Closely examine both doors to try to identify these switches. A lot of times that little plastic nib wears down or breaks off, but can easily be jury rigged with a small glued-on replacement. If you've tried all of the above and still no luck, the problem is then likely to be internal to the camera. One example would be that if your camera uses Compact Flash, check to make sure all pins are present and aligned in the card slot (if bent, simply unbend/straighten them with a skinny "jewelers" screwdriver, then insert the flash card for final realignment).
Flash screen? What? You mean even in pictures with flash disabled (and the flash does drag down the electronics in the thing; make a replacement using an LED lamp and circuit if you have a chance) it takes no picture and leaves you with a black LCD? Are you indeed using a good battery (they go bad gradually (depending on the case on how many times you fire the flash!)) New battery first!
Red-eye is caused by the light from the flash reflecting from the back of the eye. There are several ways to eliminate or at least reduce the effect. One, as you've done, is to edit the photo after it's been taken. The red-eye reduction feature of the camera shines a light at the subject, causing the pupils to contract and thus reduce the reflection from the eyes.
A good way is to move the flash away from the camera. This causes the red reflection to go toward the flash, not the camera. Unfortunately, the D40x lacks the Commander mode to control remote flashes. Instead, you can use something like the SC-29 cord to move the flash away from the camera.
Another possibility to consider is to not use the flash at all. Bump up the ISO and see whether there's enough light for existing-light photography.
Hi there. I have a feeling that you put the batteries in wrong ,that's why the red light is flashing or the wrong type of batteries. (+ to + - to - ) is the correct way. Make sure the batteries are full when installed and don't mix old with new.
don´t try to do anything, that cameras are a pain for the service centre, i repaired some myself and sometimes after i replaced all the boards, just have 2, it would die, without any reason ate all. just send it to a service centre u have a 2 year warranty, use it