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As I said yesterday, you need to contact Vivitar Support and find a local dealer to check the battery and the camera itself. http://www.vivitar.com/support
ViviCam T016 Digital Camera Great quality, user-friendly controls, and an excellent value define the ViviCam T016 Digital Camera. A resolution of 12.1 Megapixels together with high quality 4x digital zoom allow you to capture every detail and produce outstanding...
ViviCam T024 Digital Camera Take pleasure in using this sleek, elegant, and feature rich camera. With its impressive 12.1 megapixel resolution, as well as anti-shake and red eye reduction tools, you'll be astonished at just how easy it is taking crisp and smooth...
Vivicam T026 Digital Camera This flagship model has a high resolution and a large screen, combined with great choice of features. Resolution of 12 Megapixels together with high quality digital zoom allows you to capture every detail and produce large prints. It is also...
Vivicam T027 Digital Camera This flagship model has a high resolution and a large screen, combined with great choice of features. Resolution of 12 Megapixels together with high quality digital zoom allows you to capture every detail and produce large prints. With...
However, the date and time (and a lot more) are stored with every picture in its EXIF metadata. Any photo viewing/editing program should be able to display this data. To print this data, please consult the documentation for whatever program you're using to print your pictures. Depending on the program and printer you may print the date on the image, in the margins, or on the back.
On page 72 of the manual is printed how to imbed date and time in the image data.
If the date and time are shown on the screen, or when you review the picture on a computer, I can't find.
Digital cameras use Meta Data, exif data to keep the important information in the picture. This can be viewed with the appropriate software. Not many cameras put the data visible in the picture that was shot. link to manual of your camera
5 megapixels or more. In general, unless you're really tight on space or know you're not going to need the resolution, set your camera to its highest resolution (8 megapixels in your case) and leave it there. You can always make a large picture smaller; you can't make a small picture larger. See page 13 of the Cyber-shot handbook: http://www.docs.sony.com/release/DSCT70_handbook.pdf
The problem is probably the pixel size of the picture. Pictures with 5 or 6 megapixels look fine on 4 x 6 but they get blurry when enlarged. You need a minimum of 10 megapixels for an 8 x 10 print. Cameras that are able to take 10 megapixel or higher photos normally don't do this by default. They are set to save more photos on the memory card of the camera and so save the photographs as lower quality snaps. These are fine for looking at on a computer but if you want to print at 8 x 10 you need to set your camera to take the highest quality photo.
The two cameras may look similar and operate in a similar fashion, but your camera uses a 23.3mm x 15.5mm JFET sensor and the D2X uses a marginally larger 23.7mm x 15.7mm CMOS sensor, although both are considered to be APS-C sized sensors. The two technologies are incompatible. All of the image processing hardware is different as well.
If your camera works well then there's no need to upgrade anyway: four megapixels is more than sufficient for prints above A4 size and the sensor produces very little noise. Nobody other than professionals shooting for billboards needs 12.5MP and as higher MP counts = more noise, no professional would use C-size sensor anyway for that level of enlargement. The only advantage you'll gain with more MP is that you can crop the image down more and still retain acceptable quality, but to properly benefit from this you need to be using professional grade lenses and shooting on a rock solid tripod. The only reason that manufacturers produce ridiculously high MP count sensors is that the general buying public automatically think more = better.
If you love your camera then continue to use it: it was built to a very high standard and if serviced every now and then will continue to produce great images with little apparent noise even at higher ISO settings. The best way to invest in better photos is to improve your technique and also to use a good tripod or monopod whenever possible. Upgrade your lenses to the best ones which you can afford and you'll find that the will serve well on the next Nikon which you eventually buy.
Don't believe the hype: you have a great camera. Four megapixels on a C sized sensor will easily outperform more than double that number on a smaller sensor camera and will be less noisy than anything with more megapixels.
This idea may seem like a
no brainer, but I am not justtalking about printing out images from the
web. I am not even talking aboutprinting out a photo from your family
vacation. What I am talking about isusing your printer to print photos
that look like you just had them developedprofessionally. With some
high quality glossy photo paper, photo quality inkcartridges and a bit
of editing skills, you can print all of your favoritephotos with ease
without needing any professional help. And the beauty of itis, most
people use digital cameras these days rather than traditional 35
mmfilm, so the transfer is easy. You can even plug your camera directly
into someprinter models and print photos right off of the camera.
Picture resolution is the total number of pixels in your picture (those little colored dots when you look really really close). It's expressed in megapixels and is simply the product of the number of pixels in the width of the picture times the number of pixels in the length. For example, a 7.1 MP camera takes images with a resolution of 3072 pixels width by 2304 pixels height ( 7.1MP = 3072 x 2304).
Pixels/inch refers to the resolution of your picture on some external viewing device (printer, computer monitor, etc...). It has nothing to do with the settings on your camera. It's equal to the number of pixels in the picture divided by the width of the displayed picture on the device. For example, an 8 x 10" printed picture has a width of 10 inches. If I wanted to take full advantage of my 7.1 MP picture by printing it as an 8x10, then I should look for a printer capable of printing 707,789 pixels/inch. Now I'm pretty sure there's no printer currently capable of this feat.
The example above shows that the rush for more megapixels is not necessarily where consumers or camera manufacturers should be focusing their attention. Most people really only need something around the 3MP range for printouts or display on their monitor screens.