20 Most Recent Nikon N60 35mm SLR Camera Questions & Answers


First of all, you can download a manual from here.

(http://www.devicemanuals.com/guide/Cameras/Nikon/Nikon-F60-N60-Instruction-Manual-TmpNMU5qUT.html)

Basically, with certain types of lenses you need to set the aperture ring on the actual lens to its minimum setting (f22 or f32). Once it is set here, the camera can then control the aperture. It's covered on page 16 of the manual.

Hope this helps,

Matt

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on Feb 07, 2019


Hi. Pay careful attention to the way the end of the film fits through the take-up reel. Open the back (empty) and give the wind knob a few twists. That will tell you which way it is turning. Put the end of your film through the slot in the take-up reel so itd winds onto itself as it advances. There's usually enough extra unexposed wound onto the factory reel that it won't cost you and pix at the end of it. Pull enough out of the cassette to be sure your winding-load position is really going to hold when you advance. Good luck.

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on Jan 09, 2018


Set the lens f/stop to the largest number such as f/22 (smallest diameter). Many cameras with automatic exposure must have the f/stop set to the largest number on the lens, or turn off auto focus do manual focus.

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on Mar 02, 2016


It means either your film has reached the end, the film is jammed and cannot advance or the film is improperly loaded. The film leader may have slipped from the sprocket or broken,

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on Dec 16, 2014


The N60 uses standard 35mm film (also known as 135). 35mm film usually comes in 12, 24, or 36 exposure rolls, any of which will work. 35mm film is available in black-and-white, color transparency (color slides), and color negative (color prints). It's also available in infrared, both color and black-and-white, but the N60 will not work with infrared film.
35mm film is available online and at any camera shop. Many department stores, drugstores, and even supermarkets also carry film, though not as wide a selection as a decent camera shop.

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on Oct 12, 2014


Yes, I have installed hundreds of these latches (I make metal replacements)! Not sure if I am allowed to post my web site on here but I'll try! www.flcamerarepair.com. email: flcamerarepair@aol.com

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on Jul 31, 2014


Turn the aperture ring on the lens to its smallest setting (largest f/number) and lock it. You control the aperture from the camera body, the same was as with a lens without an aperture ring.

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on May 10, 2014


You may download a copy of the manual from http://butkus.org/chinon/nikon/nikon_n60/nikon_n60.htm

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on May 08, 2014


The N60 takes two CR123A or DL123A batteries.

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on May 08, 2014


Please follow these instructions: 1. Open the camera back 2. Pull the film leader across the red film index mark (red line) 3. Check to ensure film is properly positioned with no slack, then close camera back 4. Fully depress shutter release button to advance to frame 1. Check the rewind lever if it turns counter clockwise when you depress the shutter release button.
Keep on trying this procedure until you get it right. Most of the time, the error is in not pulling the film leader enough to reach the red film index mark.
If you're still having a problem with this, the next best option is to have the camera checked by a competent camera technician.

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on Mar 25, 2011


This lightning strike depending on where you are seeing it is either showing you the button to push for the internal flash to pop up or it's telling you that flash is required for the camera setting you have chosen. If the lightning strike is an icon on the camera body it will be beside a button that's for an internal flash. If you see this in the viewfinder or screen then the camera is letting you know that the scene is going to require flash.

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on Jan 08, 2011


It means the lens aperture ring isn't locked. Turn it to its smallest setting (largest f/number) and lock it if the ring has a lock. You control the aperture from the camera body, just as you would with a lens without an aperture ring.

If you need a manual, you can download one from
http://butkus.org/chinon/nikon/nikon_n60/nikon_n60.htm

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on Jan 08, 2011


No signs of life at all? No blinking LEDs at the top or anything else?

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on Nov 04, 2010


Check the battery contacts in the battery compartment for corrosion - scrape off the corrosion. If they're ok, yes, take it to a shop.

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on Nov 04, 2010


FEE means that you have failed to turn the lens aperture ring to the minimum setting. This is essential on your model as it controls the aperture settings via the command dial on the body.

If you have already set the lens to the minimum aperture (minimum=highest number) then please report back with a comment for additional options and state whether the problem is with all lenses or just one.

If I have solved your problem then please let me know by taking a moment to rate my answer.

Nikon N60 35mm... | Answered on Oct 04, 2010

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