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jerryy

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jerryy last won the day on February 27

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About jerryy

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  1. That does sound a bit odd for not being seen in your iMac's finder view ... Try this. Put the card in your card reader and connect it to your iMac. Start the Terminal program (it is in the Utilities folder) and type in the following at the prompt: cd /Volumes (and hit the return key). Your card should have some name, say Untitled 1 or something like that. Type in: cd 'Untitled 1' (and hit the return key). -- the ' ' characters are there to make sure that any spaces in the name get included. If the name has spaces and you leave of the ' ' characters, the command
  2. The raf files from the X-S10 are not yet recognized by Apple’s operating systems (Big Sur, Catalina, etc.). So any program that relies on using the underlying Apple Raw Converter — this is part of the os, will not “see” the raw files as being something they can work on. This issue is usually handled quickly by the folks at Apple in their minor os updates. In the mean time, you should be able to open the card in the Finder, get the listing of the raf and jpg files, and copy them to your desired destination folder. Then open the raw files in any editing program that does its own X-S10 raf c
  3. Have you considered DarkTable? https://www.darktable.org/about/features/ https://www.darktable.org/resources/camera-support/ Like anything else, it takes a bit of getting used to.
  4. Over on another site, Morris has a thread about settings for birds cruising around using zone focusing: https://www.fredmiranda.com/forum/topic/1594539 HTH p.s. it looks like that pond was well stocked with goldfish .
  5. Get a card reader. Pull the card from the camera and use the reader to copy from the card to your pc, then use the software from there. It will be so much faster, the time savings alone will pay for the purchase.
  6. Nice shots! Your camera is telling you that for your chosen shutter speed and ISO limit, it needs a faster f-stop to get what its algorithms determine are needed for a good exposure. Widen the ISO range, or go fully manual for every setting. Or use a lens with a faster aperture.
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