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Re: Exposure control options
The following exposure options are available: P (Program auto), A (Aperture priority), S (Shutter priority), and M (Manual). There are five scene programs modes available in which the camera will choose the optimal settings for the picture:
- Landscape + Portrait: Suitable for taking photos of both you subject and background. The picture is taken with the background as well as the subject in the foreground in focus.
- Landscape: Suitable for taking photos of landscapes and other outdoor scenes. Both the foreground and the background are in focus. Since blues and greens are reproduced vividly in this mode, the landscape mode is excellent for shooting natural scenery.
- Portrait: Suitable for shooting a portrait-style image of a person. This mode features an in-focus subject against a blurred background.
- Sports: Suitable for capturing fast-moving action such as sports scene or moving vehicles without blurring.
- Night scene: Suitable for taking night scene photos with a slower shutter speed.
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You have to hold down the exposure compensation button at the same time as turning the control dial.
The values appear on the control panel screen.
I found this on page 33 of the manual...
Set the mode dial to M and turn the control dial to set the value.
• To set the shutter speed: Turn the control dial.
To set the aperture value:Turn the control dial while holding down the
[+-](exposure compensation) button.
The exposure level indicator appears on the control panel screen, showing the difference (ranging from -3 EV to +3 EV) between the exposure value calculated by the currently selected aperture
and shutter speed compared to the exposure value considered optimum by the camera.
When you want to use the time exposure with your remote control, you need to be in the M mode (Manual) then you can select time Bulb. One step farther then 30 seconds. Then you can press the ML-L3 to start and again after some time to stop the exposure.
In Live View mode, evaluative metering is always used to determine correct exposure, though exposure compensation is available. The Exposure Simulation function will attempt to recreate the exposure level that would be obtained with your current settings on the LCD display. This may raise noise levels of the live view feed beyond what could be expected in the final image, since it must operate with a fast enough shutter speed to achieve its required refresh rate. The aperture also remains open by default, and so the exposure simulation doesn't indicate the areas in focus unless you configure the Set button to provide depth-of-field preview, and then hold it down during live view. Exposure Simulation will attempt to continue even with depth of field preview active, though this may raise the live view noise levels even further. If you pass outside the range where the live view feed can simulate your exposure, the "Exp. Sim" icon near the bottom right of the LCD will blink, as a warning.
its not long exposure. Its maximum exposure.
in your menu itself there is a option where you can find the default setting as 0eV. Use the directions arrow to change your exposure.
let me know if you have more doubts,
These are two separate functions that give
control in-camera that normally is only available in-computer. The Multiple
Exposure system allows one to create a single image from up to 10 separate
exposures, while controlling the division of exposure needed for an accurate
final image. The Image Overlay function allows one to
create a composite image by combining two separate images in camera, and
varying the opacity of the two images. The final results are saved as a stand
alone image, and the original files are saved also. This could be used instead
of a neutral density filter, by shooting for the dark to mid tones in one
image, and the mid to high tones in the other, then combining the two images,
in-camera, for one properly exposed image with much a wider light range.
Hope this has helped you... Please rate the answer... Thanks..
s I understand it from what I have seen on the Web, the 3000Z can operate in several modes:
1. Fully automatic (camera select both
2. Manual (user sets both aperture and shutter speed).
3. Aperture Priority mode - user sets aperture and camera chooses correct shutter speed to get a good exposure
Apparently there is no Shutter Priority mode (user cannot set only the shutter er speed and allow the camera to set the aperature to get a good exposure). This option is available on the Epson 850Z camera and this seems like a silly ommision to make on a "high-end" camera like the 3000Z.
The following exposure options are available: P (Program auto), A (Aperture priority), S (Shutter priority), and M (Manual). There are four scene programs modes available in which the camera will choose the optimal settings for the picture:
Landscape: Suitable for taking photos of landscapes and other outdoor scenes. Both the foreground and the background are in focus. Since blues and greens are reproduced vividly in this mode, the landscape mode is excellent for shooting natural scenery.
Portrait: Suitable for shooting a portrait-style image of a person. This mode features an in-focus subject against a blurred background.
Sports: Suitable for capturing fast-moving action such as sports scene or moving vehicles without blurring.
Night scene: Suitable for taking night scene photos with a slower shutter speed.