With the Cokin P 89B filter in place to limit light to near IR, through-the viewfinder framing is impossible. However, a thoughtful feature of this camera is a grayscale 30-second preview, which makes the IR world visible. This is helpful for framing a shot, and to gain an understanding of what the image elements reflect in IR. This is not very useful; however, when trying to shoot on the street in midtown Manhattan -- but a big feature for forensic photographers and forgery experts who can experiment with several filters in quick succession. Knowing that I was at near-normal perspective, I could "eyeball" my framing using my left eye as my rangefinder. I found that my best results were achieved by stopping the lens down to at least f/8 and focusing a little past visible hyperfocal to achieve maximum depth of field. In camera metering was not very effective, so experimenting and checking the playback histograms helped me dial in on exposures. In daylight, I discovered that 1/100 f/8 at ISO 200 was a good starting point for determining exposure based on the "shoot and chimp" method. Black and White capture works best when isolating wavelengths to IR, otherwise, in color, the image will have a marked red cast.