When browsing through your pictures in 'Play Mode' you can see the white text in the bottom left corner. It will read something like 101-4134. 101 is the folder the photos are being stored in. The latter part is the number of the photo you have taken. For the example 101-4134 the folder would be '101MSDCF' and the file name 'DSC04134'.
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Re: Sony DSC-P200 file name
I don't understand the question.
If you want to know if the file name can be imbedded into the photo and will show as part of the photo, the answer is no.
If you want to know if the file name is included in the EXIF information that is part of the photo, the answer is no. Some camera manufacturers include the file name in the EXIF, Sony does not.
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Use a card reader to transfer photos from your computer to your camera.
The camera is intended to take photos for eventual transfer to a computer. It is not really designed to go the other way. Thus you'll need to use another device (such as a card reader) to go the other way.
Bear in mind that if the photos were taken with a different camera, or have been edited in any way, the camera may not display them. Opening a photo in a photo editing program on a computer and saving it without making any changes counts as editing.
First of all, if you've edited the pictures in any way (opening a picture in a photo editing program and then saving it without making any changes counts as editing) then the camera most likely won't be able to display the images.
You can transfer files (not just pictures) to the memory card using a card reader. Plug the card into the reader and it will appear to your computer as another hard drive. Simply drag-n-drop files to it the same way you copy other files on your computer.
Not without special software to change the EXIF data of the file. You could Google Exif Date change" and pick from the software in the results. If it is a date that is part of the visible photo (even shows up on prints of the photo), you would have to use a photo editing program such as Photoshop.
Normally if a digital images is "blown out" there is little that can be done to bring it back. Before going out and spending money on a Photoshop program take the media card to an actual camera dealer one who processes and prints and see if they can bring the images back. I also don't want to build faults hopes. I'm sorry for your loss but the good thing is now you have an excuse to go back.
You can use the Camera without the installing the software supplied on the software installation disc.
The simplest way to transfer the photos from the Camera to the Computer is to connect it to the USB port of a Computer then follow the following steps:
1. For Windows Computer: (a) as soon as the Camera is connected the computer recognizes it as a removable drive. (b) open the windows exlorer by pressing the "Windows + E" key together. (c) locate the removable drive in the windows explorer that represents the connected camera. (d) double click the drive to navigate through the files and folders, then double click on the DCIM folder to view all the images.or navigate through other available folders to check if the images are stored in them too. (e) select all the desired images then copy them by pressing "CTRL+C" then paste them on the hard drive of the Computer by pressing "CTRL+V".
2. For Mac" (a) as soon as the Camera is connected the computer recognizes it as a "NO NAME" folder and display it on the Desktop. (b) double click the "NO Name" folder to navigate through the files and folders, then double click on the DCIM folder to view all the images. or navigate through other available folders to check if the images are stored in them too. (c) select all the desired images then copy them then paste them on the hard drive of the Computer by using the copy and paste operation.
Furthermore, you may use Windows Fax Viewer, Windows Photo Gallery or Windows Movie Maker to view and edit images in Windows and iPhoto in Mac.
You need to rebuild the picture catalog. Pls. follow the steps below to perform the task:
Right-click the Kodak EasyShare software icon on your desktop, then select Properties.
Select the Compatibility tab.
Clear the check box for "Run this program in compatibility mode for" then clear all the check boxes under Display Settings.
Right-click the Kodak icon in the system tray, then select Shut Down Kodak EasyShare software.
Go to C:\Program Files\Kodak\Kodak EasyShare software\bin.
Right-click the Catalog folder, then select Rename.
Change the folder name to OldCatalog1, then close the window. Note: If you cannot rename the folder, go to Part B.
Select Start > Run.
Type %temp% in the Run dialog box, then click OK.
Open the_Retain folder (if there is one).
Double-click the bin folder.
Right-click the Catalog folder, then select Rename.
Change the folder name to OldCatalog2, then close the window.
Delete the backup catalog files ESBK.mb and ESBK.mbb: a. Select Start > Search > All files and folders. b. Type ESBK in the All or part of the file name box, then click Search. c. Delete the two files found (ESBK.mb and ESBK.mbb). e. Click Yes to send to the Recycle Bin. f. Close the Search Results window.
Delete the EasyShare.mc file. a. Select Start > Search > All files and folders. b. In the All or part of the file name box, type EasyShare.m c. Delete any .mc files found.
Nikon complies with the industry standard DCF (Design Rule for Camera File Systems) format which governs the file structure of images on memory cards as well as file naming and other image properties. Due to the constraints of this file system, images that have been edited may not be able to be read by the camera when copied back to the card.
The card can, however, be used to move images (or other files) just like any other removable disk. To do this connect the camera to the computer using the "MSC" USB mode (where supported) or use a third-party USB memory card reader. The camera's card will then appear like any other "Removable Device" and files can be copied to it.
Nikon cannot offer additional assistance in transferring images back to the card or viewing edited images on the camera.