Question about Nikon Cameras
Is shutter button , zoom cover easy to replace once i can buy one?
Nikon has done what many companies have done. Taken parts off their website. This means you cannot BUY anything but accessories. This forces you to send it to a Nikon Certified Service Center where they'll QUOTE the job before repairing it. If you send a camera in always ask about cleaning it too. (if it is old).
Posted on Jun 02, 2018
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: Nikon coolpix 2200 zoom
Based on your description, it certainly sounds like the zoom button is stuck or shorted. If you're comfortable with taking it apart, I'd try getting to the zoom electronics and see if there's any noticeable damage. Whenever I try something like this, I like to see how much damage I could cause first. eBay has sold this item for less than $50 with shipping (just in case you break something). You can also look there for parts cameras -- one listed for $10 with free shipping that might give you what you need.
Posted on Aug 21, 2007
SOURCE: Samsung Maxima 105 zoom
I have the manual. I'll scan it for you & email it. My problem is that the manual doesn't identify the batteries & I lost the ones I'd removed for storage.
Posted on Feb 24, 2009
I have the same problem. Nikon told me to remove the battery and digital card for 24 hours, then put ONLY the battery back in and try. It didn't work for me, but it is worth a shot.
Posted on Jan 21, 2011
Assuming you have new batteries and the camera lens cover is opening when turned on. Try switching to any mode other than automatic, turn off the flash, and press the shutter button. Many cameras have a safety feature that prevents the flash capacitor from charging if the case is opened. This is to lessen the chance of electric shock. They usually use one or two of the screws along the perimeter of the camera to complete a circuit that lets the processor know that the case is closed. Verify that all the screws are in place along the perimeter of your camera, and that there are no gaps along the perimeter seams. If you're missing a screw, try using one of the others to replace it.
If they're all there, next thing to check is the batteries. The brand that you're using may have reached its shelf life, or just may not have sufficient power to charge the flash capacitor. Try a better brand, or better yet rechargeable NiMH batteries.
If the above didn't help, then the flash tube or its circuit is probably at fault. In this case, would then recommend professional repair. This repair is somewhat difficult, requires some soldering, has some danger of electrical shock, and goes beyond what I'd like to describe here
Posted on Jun 13, 2011
Testimonial: "Many thanks, the camera is fairly new but just out of warranty. I have tried all your suggestions but still no luck. Off to he repair shop!"
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