Brand: Dane/ Elec
Part Number: CF-2GB-DAN-48
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Casio QV-5700 Digital Camera, size: 1008 KB
Casio QV-5700 3
Casio QV-5700 1
Casio QV-5700 Quick Reference
Casio QV-5700 2
User reviews and opinions
|andyblack||7:20pm on Monday, September 13th, 2010|
|Wot - no kitchen sink? You are probably reading this as you are thinking about buying a QV-5700 at a bargain price compared to similar spec cameras. A novice users view After having spent considerable time pouring over the numerous digital camera websites.|
|brucepick||7:05pm on Saturday, July 31st, 2010|
|My first digital camera (I also own numeric cameras -nikon FE2 and Bronica ETRS both with several lenses ) I have been using it for 3 years.|
|dmag||8:11am on Thursday, July 8th, 2010|
|QV-5700, Great Digicam - Advantages: Very Sharp Pictures, Saturation, ease of use - Disadvantages: Internal Flash when using 58mm adaptor.|
|rwsulli||1:30am on Saturday, May 22nd, 2010|
|Wot - no kitchen sink? You are probably reading this as you are thinking about buying a QV-5700 at a bargain price compared to similar spec cameras.|
Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.
Congratulations upon your selection of the new CASIO Digital Camera. To get the most out of your new CASIO Digital Camera, make sure you read this manual carefully and keep it on hand for future reference.
Monitor Screen Indicators.. 22
REC mode PLAY mode Changing the Contents of the Monitor Screen 24
Quick Reference... 6
Getting Ready Recording an Image Viewing (Playing Back) an Image Deleting an Image Recording Features General Precautions Operating conditions Condensation Lens Precautions About the cameras backlight 16 16
Indicator display.. 24 Operation Indicator Lamp.. 25
Operation/card access lamp Flash Charge lamp AF Assist Light/Self-timer Lamp Attaching the Neck Strap Adjusting the Length of the Neck Strap Using the Lens Cap Loading Batteries Battery Handling Precautions Low Battery Indicator Using AC Power Turning the Camera On and Off Power Save Settings Inserting a Memory Card into the Camera Removing a Memory Card from the Camera Formatting a Memory Card Memory Card Precautions IBM Microdrive Precautions 41
Using the Bundled Accessories.. 27
Features... 11 Precautions... 14
Power Requirements.. 29
Front Back Side Bottom Open Terminal Panel Cover 19
Memory Cards.. 37
General Guide.. 17
Menu Screens.. 42 Setting the Current Date and Time.. 43
Setting the Date and Time Selecting the Date Format 43 44
Mode Dials... 20 Using the Control Button.. 21
BASIC IMAGE RECORDING
Recording Precautions Focusing About Auto Focus Image Recording when the Batteries are Low About the REC Mode Monitor Screen 49
Using the Full Auto Mode.. 45
Using the Infinity Mode Using the Macro Mode Using Focus Lock Expanding the Focus Area Camera Shake Indicator
Selecting the Metering Mode.. 68 Selecting White Balance.. 69
Adjusting White Balance Manually 70
Using Optical Zoom... 49 Using the Viewfinder for Recording.. 51 Using the Self-timer... 52 Camera Orientation Detection.. 53
Using AE Lock.. 71 Exposure Compensation.. 72 Using the Histogram.. 74 Using Digital Zoom... 75 Instant Setup Using the Best Shot Mode. 76
Copying a Scene from the CD-ROM Best Shot Library 77 Registering Your Own Best Shot Scenes 80 Specifying the Location of Best Shot Mode Scenes 81
OTHER RECORDING FUNCTIONS
Previewing the Last Image Recorded Deleting the Last Image Recorded in the REC Mode Selecting the Flash Mode Flash Status Indicators Adjusting the Flash Intensity Changing the Sync Speed Selecting a Flash Sync Setting Precautions when Using Flash Using Auto Focus (Multi-area Auto Focus) Using the Spot Auto Focus Mode Using the Manual Focus Mode 64
Recording a Single Image (1-Image). 54
Specifying the Exposure Mode.. 82
Full Auto Program AE Aperture Priority AE Shutter Speed Priority AE Manual Exposure 87
Using the Flash... 55
Using the Continuous Shutter Mode. 88 Using the AEB (Automatic Exposure Bracketing) Mode. 89
To configure AEB Mode settings To record an image using AEB 89 90
Selecting the Focus Mode... 61
Creating a Panorama.. 91
INTRODUCTION Recording a Movie... 93 REC Mode Camera Settings.. 94
Specifying Image Size and Quality Specifying Sensitivity Enhancing Certain Colors Using the Filter Function Specifying Color Saturation Specifying Contrast Specifying Outline Sharpness Turning the On-screen Grid On and Off Inserting a Time Stamp into an Image Specifying Power On Default Settings Resetting the Camera 102
Displaying the 9-image View. 113
Selecting a Specific Image in the 9-image View 114
Displaying the Histogram and Other Image Information.. 115 Using the Slide Show Feature.. 117 Resizing an Image.. 118
Deleting the Displayed Image.. 119 Deleting Selected Images.. 120 Deleting All Images in Selected Folders. 121 Deleting All Unprotected Images.. 122
Using the Remote Shutter Release.. 103 Using an External Flash.. 104
External Flash Unit Requirements Attaching an External Flash Unit 104 104
Attaching a Conversion Lens, Close-up Lens, or Filter.. 106
Installing a Conversion Lens or Close-up Lens Using a Filter 106 108
Folders Files Protecting Selected Images Protecting and Unprotecting All Images in Selected Folders Protecting and Unprotecting All Images 127
Folders and Files.. 123
Protecting Images Against Deletion.. 125
Basic Playback Operation.. 109 Playing a Movie.. 110 Playing a Panorama.. 111 Enlarging the Playback Image.. 112
INTRODUCTION DPOF.. 127
Making DPOF Settings for Particular Images Making DPOF Settings for Particular Folders Making DPOF Settings of All Images on the Memory Card 129
Using a Memory Card to Transfer Image Data. 149
Memory Card Data DCF Protocol Memory Card File Structure Image Files Supported by the Camera Precautions when Using a Memory Card on a Computer Specifying the Card Browser Type Viewing Card Browser File Contents Saving Card Browser Files 156 158
PRINT Image Matching II.. 130 Exif Print.. 131
Using the HTML Card Browser.. 154
Installing a Different Language Set 132
Changing the Menu Language.. 132
REC mode PLAY mode Settings in Each Mode Drive Mode + Exposure Mode Combinations Menu Settings Non-Menu Settings Messages 167
Turning the Confirmation Beep On and Off. 136 Camera Menus.. 159
CONNECTING TO EXTERNAL EQUIPMENT
Selecting the Video Output Signal Mode Installing the Software from the CD-ROM About the bundled CD-ROM Computer System Requirements Installing Software from the CD-ROM in Windows Installing Software from the CD-ROM on a Macintosh Installing Software Transferring Files to a Computer 143 147
Connecting to a Television.. 137 Connecting to a Computer.. 139
INTRODUCTION Never open the battery compartment cover, disconnect the AC adaptor from the camera or unplug it from the wall socket while recording images. Doing so will not only make storage of the current image impossible, it can also corrupt other image data already stored in camera memory.
This camera is designed for use in temperatures ranging from 0C to 40C (32F to 104F). Do not use or keep the camera in the following areas. In areas subject to direct sunlight In areas subject to high humidity or dust Near air conditioners, heaters, or other areas subject to temperature extremes Inside of a closed vehicle, especially one parked in the sun In areas subject to strong vibration
When you bring the camera indoors on a cold day or otherwise expose it to a sudden change of temperature, condensation can form on the exterior of the camera or on internal components. Condensation can cause malfunction of the camera, so you should avoid exposing it to conditions that might cause condensation. To keep condensation from forming, place the camera into a plastic bag before moving it into a location that is much warmer or colder than your current location. Leave it in the plastic bag until the air inside the bag has a chance to reach the same temperature as the new location.
Fingerprints, dust, or any other soiling of the lens can interfere with proper image recording. Never touch the lens with your fingers. You can remove dust particles from the lens surface by using a lens blower to blow them off. Next, wipe the surface of the lens with a soft lens cloth. The lens of this camera extends from its body when you turn on power and retracts when you turn off power. Take care not to subject the lens to undue force or impact, and never set the camera face down so the lens is in contact with a tabletop, etc. Be sure to remove the lens cap before turning on the camera. If you align the power/function switch with while the lens cap is on the lens, the message LENS CAP appears on the display and camera power turns off automatically. If this happens, remove the lens cap and try again. Never remove the cameras batteries or unplug its AC adaptor while the lens is extended. Doing so leaves the lens extended, and creates the risk of lens damage.
About the cameras backlight
The camera is equipped with a fluorescent light source to provide the back lighting for its LCD. The normal service life of the backlight is approximately six years, when the camera is used for about two hours a day. Should the LCD image appear abnormally dark, take the camera to your dealer or an authorized CASIO service provider to have the light source replaced. Note that you will be charged for this replacement. Under very cold conditions, the backlight may require more time than normal to light, or reddish bands may appear in the displayed image. These conditions do not indicate malfunction, and normal operation should return at higher temperatures.
1-Image CONTINUOUS AEB MOVIE PANORAMA M Mode: Manual Exposure S Mode: Shutter Priority AE A Mode: Aperture Priority AE P Mode: Program AE Full Auto Mode Best Shot Mode
Metering Mode indicator
Multi-pattern Metering Center-weighted Metering Spot Metering
Image size Camera shake indicator Aperture value Shutter speed value
An out of range aperture or shutter speed causes the corresponding monitor screen value to turn amber. 2560 x 1920 pixels 2544 x 1696 pixels 1600 x 1200 pixels 1280 x 960 pixels 640 x 480 pixels
Memory capacity (Remaining number of storable images)
AE lock indicator Battery capacity Focus frame
Focusing complete: Green Focusing failed: Red
FINE, NORMAL, ECONOMY, TIFF
Image information EV value Date and time
Todays date appears for about two seconds. Movie Recording: recording time (seconds) Panorama: number of images (P1 to P10)
No memory card alert
Flash Mode indicator
None Auto Flash On Flash Off Red-eye reduction Flash indicator indicates that the flash will fire (when auto flash is selected).
Folder number Image protection indicator File number
Quality File name/ File number Battery capacity White balance indicator
Daylight Shade Tungsten Fluorescent Manual
Date and time
Lower half indicates optical zoom. Upper half indicates digital zoom.
Changing the Contents of the Monitor Screen
Use DISP to cycle through monitor screen information settings as shown below.
The indicator display located on the top of the camera also shows various camera status indicators during image recording. The indicator display comes in handy especially when the monitor screen is turned off.
Histogram display on (pages 74, 115) DISP DISP Information display on (pages 22, 23) DISP Information display off DISP Monitor screen off
MF Multi-area AF indicator Spot AF indicator Manual focus indicator Infinity indicator
Line 1 Line 2 Line 3
Multi-pattern Metering indicator Center-weighted Metering indicator Spot Metering indicator Battery capacity Line 2 Aperture value Self-timer time settings Exposure compensation Line 3 Shutter speed value/EV value
IMPORTANT! The histogram is not displayed in the movie REC or PLAY mode (pages 93,110).
Macro mode indicator Flash off indicator Flash on indicator Red eye reduction indicator Remaining number of Line 1 images/File number
Operation Indicator Lamp
Lamp Color Green Red Flashing One of the following operations is in progress: delete, format, battery alert, card browser generation. Memory card is defective.
The operation/card access lamp shows the operational status of the camera as described below.
Using the Lens Cap
Always keep the lens cap on the lens whenever you are not using the camera. Always leave the lens cap on the lens when the camera is turned off and the lens is retracted.
Attach the lens cap holder to the neck strap or the strap ring. This protects against accidental loss of the lens cap. IMPORTANT! Never turn on camera power with the lens cap affixed to the lens.
Your camera features a two-way power supply that lets you use either AA-size batteries or household AC current. s Batteries Four AA-size alkaline batteries: LR6 Four AA-size lithium batteries: FR6 Four AA-size nickel-metal hydride rechargeable batteries: NP-H3 s Household Current AC Adaptor: AD-C620 (Option) AC Adaptor/Charger: BC-3HA (Option)
2. Load the batteries so their
plus (+) and minus () ends are facing as shown in the illustration.
3. Close and press down on the
battery compartment cover as you slide the battery compartment cover lock in the direction indicated by the arrow to lock it.
Make sure that camera power is turned off whenever loading or replacing batteries.
1. On the bottom of the camera,
slide the battery compartment cover lock in the direction indicated by the arrow and open the battery compartment cover.
Never use manganese batteries. Use only the battery types specifically mentioned in this Users Guide.
GETTING ACQUAINTED q Battery Life Guidelines The battery life guideline values given below indicate the amount of time at standard temperature (25C (77F)) until power automatically turns off due to battery failure. They do not guarantee that batteries will provide the amount of service indicated. Low temperatures reduce battery life.
Type of Operation AA-size Alkaline Batteries LR6 AA-size Lithium Batteries FR6 AA-size Ni-MH Batteries NP-H3 Continuous Playback*minutes 320 minutes 180 minutes Continuous Recording*minutes (460 shots) 180 minutes (1130 shots) 90 minutes (540 shots)
The above values are approximations only. The above guidelines are based on the following battery types: Alkaline: MX1500 (AA) DURACELL ULTRA Lithium: Energizer
* Battery life varies with brand.
Battery life is greatly affected by how much you use flash, zoom and other functions, and how long you leave power turned on. q Tips for Prolonging Battery Life Use to turn off the flash when you are not using it (page 55). You can also use the power save settings (page 35) to protect against wasting battery power when you forget to turn off the camera. You can also conserve battery power by using DISP to turn off the monitor screen. q Alkaline Battery Life The actual life of alkaline batteries is affected by a variety of factors, including the battery manufacturer, the amount of time the batteries spend in storage before you use them, temperature while you are recording, and photographic conditions. As a rule, we recommend the use of lithium batteries or Ni-MH batteries, which have longer lives than alkaline batteries.
*1 Continuous Recording Conditions Normal temperature: 25C (77F) Flash: Off Monitor screen: On Image recorded about every 10 seconds using the following operations: Zoom to full wide angle Auto Focus Zoom to full close-up Auto Focus Image recording Recording one image per minute under the above conditions reduces battery life to about one sixth of that noted above. *2 Continuous Playback Conditions Normal temperature: 25C (77F) Scroll one image about every 10 seconds
GETTING ACQUAINTED The following examples show how alkaline battery life changes under different shooting conditions. Example 1: Intermittent use of the camera shortens battery life. Conditions Temperature: 25C (77F) Repeat of a cycle of recording of one shot per minute for 10 minutes, followed by one minute of playback, and nine minutes of power off (power on, full lens extension, half lens contraction, full lens extension, image recording, power off) Flash on Approximate Battery Life: 35 minutes (32 shots) Example 2: Low temperatures shorten battery life. Conditions Temperature: 0C (32F) Repeat of a cycle of recording of one shot per minute for 10 minutes, followed by one minute of playback, and nine minutes of power off (power on, full lens extension, half lens contraction, full lens extension, image recording, power off) Flash on Approximate Battery Life: 8 minutes (8 shots) q About rechargeable batteries Use only the nickel-metal hydride batteries (NP-H3) that are specifically recommended for this camera. Proper camera operation is not guaranteed when other rechargeable batteries are used. AC Adaptor/Charger : BC-3HA Nickel-metal hydride batteries (4-battery set)/Quick Charger Set : BC-1HB4 Nickel-metal hydride batteries (4-battery set) : NP-H3P4 IMPORTANT! Be sure to keep all four batteries together as a set at all times, for both charging and powering the camera. Mixing batteries from different sets can shorten overall battery life and cause malfunction of the camera. Batteries cannot be charged while they are loaded in the camera.
Battery Handling Precautions
Incorrect use or handling of batteries can cause them to leak or burst and create the danger of serious damage to your camera. Be sure to note the following important precautions to avoid problems with batteries. Use only LR6 (AM-3) type alkaline or FR6 type lithium or Ni-MH (nickel-metal hydride) dry cell batteries with this camera. Never mix old batteries with new ones. Doing so can result in bursting or leaking of batteries, creating the danger of fire or personal injury. Always make sure that the plus (+) and minus () ends of the batteries are facing correctly, as noted by the markings on the camera itself. Improper loading of batteries can result in bursting or leaking of batteries, creating the danger of personal injury or soiling of objects nearby.
Remove batteries from the camera if you do not plan to use it for more than two weeks. Never recharge non-rechargeable type batteries, never allow direct connection between two ends of a battery, and never try to take batteries apart. Do not expose batteries to direct heat or dispose of them by burning. Doing so can create the danger of explosion. Never mix batteries of different types. Dead batteries are susceptible to leakage, which can cause serious damage to your camera. Remove batteries from the camera as soon as you notice they are dead. The batteries that power the camera normally become warm as they discharge.
Low Battery Indicator
The following shows how the battery capacity indicator on the monitor screen and the indicator display changes as battery power is used. Replace all four batteries as soon as possible after they go dead. If you continue to use the camera , camera power will automatiwhile the battery level is cally turn off.
Battery Capacity Monitor Screen Indicator Display High Low
Using AC Power
Use the adaptor as shown below to power the camera from a household power outlet.
DC IN 6V (AC power terminal)
AC Adaptor: AD-C620 (Option) AC Adaptor/Charger: BC-3HA (Option) The BC-3HA functions both as an AC adaptor and as a charger unit for AA-size nickel metal hydride batteries. It comes complete with four rechargeable nickel metal hydride batteries. This AC adaptor/charger unit can be used with any household power outlet rated for 100V to 240V AC.
GETTING ACQUAINTED AC Adaptor precautions Never use an electrical outlet whose voltage is outside the rating marked on the AC adaptor. Doing so can create the danger of fire or electric shock. Use only the optional AC adaptor specified for this camera. Do not allow the AC adaptor power cord to become cut or damaged, do not place heavy objects on it, and keep it away from heat. A damaged power cord creates the risk of fire and electric shock. Never try to modify the AC adaptor power cord, or subject it to severe bending, twisting, or pulling. Doing so creates the risk of fire and electric shock. Never touch the AC adaptor while your hands are wet. Doing so creates the risk of electric shock. Do not overload extension cords or wall outlets. Doing so creates the danger of fire and electric shock. Should the cord of the AC adaptor become damaged (exposed internal wiring), request a replacement from an authorized CASIO service provider. A damaged AC adaptor cord creates the danger of fire or electric shock. Be sure to turn off power before connecting or disconnecting the adaptor. Always turn camera power off before disconnecting the AC adaptor, even if the camera has batteries installed. If you dont, the camera will turn off automatically when you disconnect the AC adaptor. You also run the risk of damaging the camera whenever you disconnect the AC adaptor without first turning power off. The AC adaptor may become warm to touch after extended periods of use. This is normal and is not cause for alarm. After using the camera, turn it off and unplug the adaptor from the AC outlet. The camera automatically switches over to AC adaptor powered operation whenever the AC adaptor is plugged into the camera. Always use the AC adaptor to power the camera whenever it is connected to a computer.
Turning the Camera On and Off
Rotate the power/function switch to turn camera power on and off.
Power Save Settings
The settings described below let you specify sleep and auto power off trigger times that help to conserve valuable battery power. AUTO POWER OFF Auto Power Off turns off camera power if no operation is performed for five minutes in the PLAY mode. In the REC mode, you can specify an Auto Power Off trigger time of two or five minutes.
A Microdrive consumes much more electrical power than a CompactFlash card. Depending on how a Microdrive is used, it can greatly reduce battery life. When using alkaline batteries, certain operating conditions and certain battery brands can result in batteries going dead right after you install new ones. Whenever using a Microdrive, we recommend that you use rechargeable nickel metal hydride batteries or lithium batteries to power the camera. When battery power is low, the amount of time required between shots may become longer. This longer interval is designed to protect the Microdrive.
In case of Microdrive malfunction.
Contact your original Microdrive retailer or the contact point noted in the Microdrive documentation. CASIO does not provide any servicing or maintenance support for the Microdrive. Note that CASIO assumes no responsibility for any data loss you may suffer while using the Microdrive. This camera supports use of both a CompactFlash card and the Microdrive. Note, however, that ejecting a Microdrive from the camera is relatively more difficult than ejecting a CompactFlash card.
Pressing MENU displays the menu screen. The contents of the menu screen depend on whether you are in the PLAY mode or REC mode. The following procedure shows operation in the REC mode as an example.
If you want to do this: Select a menu item Display details of the selected menu item Execute the selected item Back step to the previous screen
Do this: Rock the control button up or down. Rock the control button to the right. Click the control button. Press MENU.
1. Align the power/function switch with
To perform a menu operation in the PLAY mode, align the power/function switch with.
the menu item you want, and then rock the control button to the right.
2. Press MENU.
See the Camera Menus on page 159 for more information about menu contents.
Setting the Current Date and Time
Use the following procedures to set the current date and time, and to select the date format. When you record an image, the time and date the image was shot is registered in accordance with data from the cameras built-in clock. You can even use the time stamp function to stamp the date and time inside the image (page 100). IMPORTANT! The time and date settings are cleared if the camera is left for about 24 hours without battery and AC power being supplied. If this happens, restore power and make new time and date settings before using the camera again. A flashing time display indicates that the time and date (clock) settings have been cleared. Use the procedure on this page to make the correct time and date settings. If you do not set the cameras built-in clock to the current date and time, all images are recorded with the default date and time, which probably is not your correct current date and time. Be sure to correctly set the clock before you use the camera.
Never remove the cameras batteries, disconnect the AC adaptor, or remove the memory card from the camera while it is saving images to its memory card. Doing so not only causes a loss of the image being saved, it can also corrupt images already stored on the memory card. Fluorescent lighting actually flickers at a frequency that cannot be detected by the human eye. When using the camera indoors under such lighting, you may experience some brightness or color problems with recorded images.
The Full Auto Mode uses Multi-area AF, which measures three distances and automatically focuses on the subject nearest to the camera. Note that the focusing range is approximately 30 cm to (11.8 to ). IMPORTANT! You cannot select a different focusing method when using the Full Auto Mode (Page 61).
About Auto Focus
Auto Focus tends not to work well with the types of subjects listed below. Solid color walls or objects with little contrast Strongly backlit objects Polished metal or other brightly reflective objects Venetian blinds or other horizontally repeating patterns Multiple images that are varying distances from the camera Subjects in poorly lit areas Moving subjects
Image Recording when the Batteries are Low
To protect against unexpected loss of image data, each image is recorded directly to the memory card (without going into the buffer) whenever battery level is indicated as or lower. The message Press to cancel save appears on the monitor screen during the save operation under this condition. As long as you do not press DISP, the save operation continues and takes a few seconds to complete. Pressing DISP while the Press to cancel save is on the monitor screen cancels the image save operation. If you have a Microdrive loaded in the camera, the above message appears whenever the battery level is indicated as or lower. The message Press to cancel save also appears momentarily during save operations in the Panorama Mode, Movie Mode, and when you are using certain Best Shot scene setups. In this case, this message does not indicate that battery power is low. The message described above does not appear while the monitor screen is turned off.
Auto Focus also may not work properly when the camera is unsteady or shaking. s Fixed Focusing Distances Depending on actual conditions, a green operation/card access lamp and focus frame do not necessarily guarantee that the image is in focus.
About the REC Mode Monitor Screen
The actual image is recorded and saved in accordance with the image quality setting currently selected on your camera. The image recorded on the memory card has much better resolution and detail than the REC mode monitor screen image. Certain levels of subject brightness can cause the response of the REC mode monitor screen to slow down, which causes some static noise in the monitor screen image.
Using Optical Zoom
Optical zoom enlarges the image by changing the focal distance of the lens. You can zoom an image by a zoom factor ranging from 1 (normal size) to 3 (three times normal size).
1. Align the power/function switch with 2. Push the zoom controller
upwards towards (telephoto) to zoom in on the subject, or downwards towards (wideto zoom out. angle)
BASIC IMAGE RECORDING NOTES Changing the optical zoom factor also affects the lens aperture value. The lens aperture value indicated on the camera is the aperture when optical zoom is 1X. Using a higher optical zoom setting results in a higher aperture value (smaller aperture). Use of a tripod is recommended for telephoto shots to avoid blurring of the image due to camera movement.
Using the Viewfinder for Recording
The illustrations below show what you see when you look through the viewfinder to compose an image for recording.
You can use the Diopter Dial to adjust the image in viewfinder screen to your eyesight.
Focus Range Frame
Short distance to subject
Focusing of the viewfinder image is disabled while the camera is turned off or in the PLAY mode.
Note that the focus range frame is valid for subjects that are about three meters (9.8) away. A different focus range is used for subjects that are closer or farther away. Because of this, you should change to the Manual Focus Mode (MF) or Macro Mode ( ) whenever the distance between the camera and the subject is 30cm (11.8) or less (pages 64, 65). The monitor screen turns on automatically whenever the camera is in the Manual Focus Mode or Macro Mode. Use the monitor screen to compose images in the Manual Focus Mode or Macro Mode.
Using the Self-timer
You can set the self-timer to either one of two starting times.
Self-timer Time Settings: Each press of cycles through the available selftimer settings described below.
To do this: Turn the self-timer off Record 10 seconds after the shutter release button is pressed Record two seconds after the shutter release button is pressed Select this setting: No display
1. Align the power/function switch with 2. Press
to select the selftimer time you want.
Self timer Time
3. Press the shutter release button to start the
The AF assist light/self-timer lamp flashes as the seconds are counted down. If you have the monitor screen turned on, the seconds are counted down on the screen. To stop a countdown part way through, press the shutter release button. NOTES The hand-shake limiter is enabled when you use a slow shutter speed and the two-second self-timer at the same time. You cannot use the self-timer in combination with the Continuous Shutter Mode.
Camera Orientation Detection
The camera automatically detects whether it is oriented vertically or horizontally when you record an image, and stores the orientation along with the image data. When you display the images on the cameras monitor screen, they are automatically oriented correctly as you recorded them. You can also configure the bundled Photo Loader application (page 139) so it automatically positions each image using the orientation data stored with it. IMPORTANT! Note that all images are displayed on the cameras monitor screen using standard horizontal orientation during fast scrolling of images, on the 9-image screen, and on all image selection menu screens. Note the following precautions to ensure that the sensor built into the camera can correctly detect the orientation of the camera. Make sure you are holding the camera still when recording images. Camera movement can cause sensor errors.
When recording portrait orientation images, position the camera so it is standing up as straight as possible, as shown in the illustration below. Holding the camera at an angle can cause sensor errors. As a general rule, do not allow the camera to be more than about 20 degrees off of vertical.
Tilting the camera too far upwards or downwards can also cause sensor errors. As a general rule, do not allow the camera to point more than about 60 degrees up or down.
The camera orientation sensor does not work with movie images.
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