What would you like to do?
In short, yes. More specifically, as long your zoom lens is an "EF" mount lens, it will work with all Canon Digital-SLR models from the EOS line. You can determine …if a lens is an EF mount from the full name of the lens. The full name of the lens is usually written on the outside of the len itself.
You can't. The lens on a Canon SD950 is integral to the camera body. Trying to remove it will ruin both the camera and the lens.
Would not recommend opening the camera as the chances are much greater for you causing greater damage. BUT would instead recommend that you try the seven sequential repair ste…p outlined for a lens error in the below listed Related Link "Fixing a Lens Error on a Digital Camera". None of the steps outlined in this link involve opening the camera. and reportedly you should have close to a 50% chance of success with these techniques. If you cannot repair the lens yourself with the first related link, then consider trying the two 'Digital camera repair" links below for two online digital camera repair businesses.
Try changing batteries.
No. The three primary types of Canon lens, and some commentary on compatibility, are below. * Canon FD and FL lenses: These are all manual-focus lenses for manual-focus… cameras. FL lenses will work on any FD camera (for example, the famous AE-1 and T70), but FD lenses will probably not work with FL cameras (try it yourself). These lenses will not work properly on EOS cameras, either (including modern digital SLRs); they will not be able to focus to infinity. You can get adapters of varying quality with optical elements that correct for the different flange-to-film distance. Most of these adapters are cheap, useless, and rob light and sharpness; Canon made one for their FD telephotos when the EOS system first came out, but these are hideously expensive. If you don't need to focus beyond a few feet, then you can get adapters without optics which will allow these to be used, with varying degrees of success, on EOS cameras. Some very brave people have physically modified FD lenses, too. You're on your own here. * Canon EF lenses: These were designed for the EOS system, and will not work with FD or FL cameras. Nearly all of these are auto-focus lenses. Any genuine Canon EF (not EF-S -- see below!) lens should work with any Canon EOS camera -- both film and digital SLRs. * Canon EF-S lenses: These are lenses designed specially for Canon's digital SLRs with smaller sensors, such as the Rebel, Rebel XT, and friends. These will not work on 35mm film cameras, because they don't cast an image large enough to cover the whole frame. They'll also be pretty useless on full-frame digital SLRs like the 5D (which have sensors roughly the size of 35mm film). Interestingly, they don't work on the ancient D30 or D60 digital SLRs either, despite these cameras having a cropped (1.6x) sensor. These comments only apply to genuine Canon lenses. Non-camera-brand lenses may introduce compatibility issues of their own. For example, some Sigma zooms will work with EOS film cameras, the D30, and D60, but for some reason decline to work with modern EOS digital SLRs.
Lens errors are fairly common. Usually it's sand or grit interfering with the lens extension mechanism. Or the camera's been dropped with the lens extended. Or the camera has …been powered on, but the lens had been blocked preventing its extension. Or the battery ran down with the lens extended ... Also you can try twisting the camera lens clockwise gently and it will go down. Do not push it down or else you will break it. Then try turning it on. It might work. There are several things that you can do to try to correct it. These home fixes seem to work for less than 50% of the lens errors. If the camera is out of warranty, they're worth a try. See the below related link "Fixing a Lens Error on a Digital Camera":
The Canon EF 70-300mm DO IS USM Lens is (arguably) the best Canon EF lens available. It has a focal length of 70-300mm which is excellent for sports and wildlife photography. …It features Diffractive Optics (DO) which handle chromatic abrasion very well, Image Stabilisation which compensates for camera shake and a ring Ultrasonic Motor which allows for quick, quiet and accurate auto focusing. The Recommended Retail Price for this lens is $1,149.
Really broad question... What are you shooting? Portraits? Wildlife? Sports? Each question has a different answer. Having said that, my favorite canon lens is the 70-2…00mm f2.8 L series lens.
wipe it off with a cotton ball
no it can't cannon has a competetion with nikon they want you to buy only their products
The 100mm l ,f2.8 is usm macro.$1000.00 on amazon.com
Yes you can. They actually sell them separately at any local store where they sell cameras. They come in a variety depending on what kind of lens you want. From far distance s…hots to up close as well
The best Canon camera lens depends greatly on your objective, whether it be special effects, zoom, or lighting options. That being said, the EF line of camera lenses are some …of the best available.
Canon EF-S 17-55 f2.8 is a nice normal zoom lens.
If you look lower left of the lens right beside the mega pixel print you see a button. Push button and turn lens ring to add adapter if you want to add additional accessories …like lenses hood, or filters. If your question is come off like the newer canon cameras leaving just the camera body then no. I guess if you need a new lens you could disassemble the camera and replace it but i wouldnt suggest that.
You can try cleaning the lens to make sure there isn't any dust causing the error. You can also take the card and battery out for about 15 minutes and if your able to get …to the menu after doing so do a factory reset on it and see if that fixes the problem.