Consult the medication dictionary to quickly obtain detailed information
To make an appointment in pharmacy to get the vaccine against COVID-19, click here.
Sorry, no matches for your search on
Here are a few tips to help you find what you are looking for:
You couldn’t do much with your camera without electrical power. Knowing how to choose, maintain and store your batteries can extend their life and avoid you many a frustrating photo outing.
Most digital camera batteries will allow you to take about 400 shots before needing to be recharged. Battery life specifications are usually indicated in your camera’s manual.
Most cameras are now equipped with a lithium-ion battery pack—which is more durable and resistant than traditional batteries. However, some devices still use alkaline batteries. If this is the case with your camera, stick to rechargeable batteries, otherwise your photos will wind up costing you a lot.
It is recommended to have one backup battery charged and with you at all times. If you want additional batteries without ruining your wallet, you can always buy sub-brands. They’re easy to find on the Internet. But, remember to check:
We tend to ignore batteries until they give out on us. Preventive maintenance can help you avoid frustrating situations.
You're on vacation and—oh, the horror! Your battery is almost empty and your hotel is a two-day walk away. Don’t panic: limit battery consumption by first disabling all non-essential functions, such as luminosity or automatic photo review for those with LCD viewfinders—in fact avoid using the viewfinder altogether—be it to take, review or sort shots. You can also try turning off your camera’s auto-focus, burst mode or built-in flash—all of which are power-hungry features.
Has your battery charge indicator lost its accuracy? Recalibrate it by completely draining your battery and giving it a full charge. While this may not be very good for the battery, it will improve the battery charge indicator’s accuracy.
Your message has been sent.