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Ok so i dont kno much about cameras. i was wonderin if some people could translate what this camera does for me? i wanna kno lyk how many pictures it hold and what the two year platinum protection is. i dont want to buy it and it be some scam...you know? do i need to buy something else to go along with it?? if you could help me itd be greatly appreciated!
It's a digital camera, that is, it stores pictures electronically instead of on film. The pictures can be downloaded to a computer, emailed, printed, whatever. Top of the line "amateur" or "home user" cameras top out at about 10 megapixels and cost about $900.00. This has a respectable resolution of 4 megapixels for one-tenth that price. Not a bad deal. (But not an overly terrific one either.) The more megapixels, the larger printouts you can make without the pictures appearing "grainy." A 4mp camera like this can make good quality 8x10 pictures. 11x14 and even 16x20 would still be decent, but you would start to notice the "grain". (That is, the pixels would start to be separated far enough on the printout that they would start to appear as big square blocks rather than nice little dots.) The platinum protection plan is just an extended warranty. Some people love them. They are a good idea for "big-ticket" items like cars. Personally, I don't think I'd spend ten bucks extending the warranty on a $90 item. On modern electronics, it will either fail almost immediately (while still under the factory warranty), or will outlast any extended warranty. Plus, most extended warranties don't cover accidental damage and such. The platinum protection plan is like insurance. In this case, I think it would be like someone at the top of a mountain buying flood insurance. (Not worth it.) The PhotoShare capability means the camera can just sit in a "dock" that stays connected to your computer, making it easier to transfer pictures from the camera to the computer. This is convenient, but not really that big a deal since it just saves you the trouble of fumbling with that little USB cable every time you want to download the pictures to the PC. Convenient, but not required. As for how many pictures it will take, that depends on many factors: (1) The resolution of the pictures you are taking. The camera can be set to different resolutions (picture size/quality settings). Higher resolution means better pictures, but uses up the memory faster. (2) The size (in megabyters, or MB) of the SD/MMC memory card that you use. This plug-in card actually holds the pictures you take. Bigger (more MB) cards hold more, smaller hold less. (Duh!) KEEP minnesota MIND that you can remove the memory card and insert ANOTHER one, thereby doubling the amount of pictures you can take on your vacation or whatever. The SD/MMC cards are about the size of a postage stamp, and the thickness of a credit card. They are fairly inexpensive, starting at about $15 for 256MB or 512MB (small by today's standards), going up to maybe $60 to $80 or so for a 2GB or 4GB card. And you can always buy more later, when the prices drop -- which they continue to do. To give you an idea of the number of pictures, I have a 10 megapixel camera -- one of those $900 models that I mentioned -- and I can take HUNDREDS of shots on a 4GB card at its highest resolution. Carrying two or three of those cards gives me nearly a thousand shots on cards small enough to fit in my wallet. (Compare that to the number of rolls of 35mm film you would need to carry to take the same number of shots on a conventional camera!) Each digital camera has its own qualities. Some provide truer colors. Some have image stabilization (help prevent blurs from camera shaking). Some have more manual control capability. If I were to recommend a camera to a friend (who was not a professional photographer), I would recommend a 3 to 7 megapixel camera (this one falls in the middle of that range). And I would recommend certain brands, of which this would be one. For someone who "don't know much about cameras", I think this would be a good choice. Keep in mind that you WILL need to buy a SD/MMC memory card. (The 10MB of internal memory in the camera won't hold many photos.) Shop around for the memory cards. Wal-Mart, Best Buy OfficeMax and Office Depot and the like all sell them, as do the online retailers that sell the cameras that use them. They are often on sale -- watch the sale flyers in your Sunday paper. Other things to buy along with the camera: (1) An SD/MMC memory card. Do not settle for less than 1 GB -- about $25 or so. (2) A small soft-sided camera case or bag would be a good idea. Expect to spend about $5 to $20 at Wal-Mart or wherever. (Not required but will help protect camera, give you a place to store cables, extra memory cards, batteries, etc.) (3) Batteries. Lots and lots of batteries. Digital cameras eat up batteries a LOT faster than 35mm or other regular cameras. (But they aren't as bad as the earlier digital cameras were!) You should be able to fill your memory card on one set of batteries on a vacation, for example, but if the camera sits unused for months the batteries will go dead. (4) OPTIONAL - Depending on the type of photography you intend to do, a SMALL tripod might be handy. You can get a little "pocket-size" one that you can sit on the roof of a car, a table or desk, etc., for about $4 at Big Lots. That would help with timed shots that you can be in the picture, and is small enough to fit in even the smallest camera bag. OR, if you wanted something larger, expect to spend $15 to $100 on a larger, telescoping tripod from Wal-Mart or the like -- probably "overkill" unless you need a tripod like that. Hope this helps. Good luck!
When it comes to being behind the camera, I'm a camera whore. However, being in front of it? Very shy... most folks always ask me for recent pics and I so very rarely take them. heck. my web cam has only been on on this new laptop because I didn't know the settings. Since then? Once.... Now since I have not shot anyones' pic in a while.....and I've got tons of film...and some digital cameras....