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One of the most common, and least understood, is the appearance of white spots on prints.

Sometimes they are perfectly round, and sometimes they look like short hairs. In any case, they distract our eyes from looking at whatever family high jinks are depicted in the picture.

How our pictures manage to survive this potential odyssey of misfortunes is a wonder. If they didn't, photography would not be the popular pastime that it has become.

There are gremlins that are more annoying than disastrous, however.

The strike zone is divided into nine regions and balls are grouped into four regions, with each zone color-coded to indicate whether the batter or pitcher is hot or cold in that zone.

In addition, the hot/cold zone displays can be filtered by splits according to pitch types faced or thrown, ball/strike count, number of outs, baserunners, and vs. Choosing a particular split not only updates the statistics, it also gives you a detailed look at the hot/cold zones for that particular situation.

Your pictures can be too light, too dark or too contrasty.

They can be out of focus, or blurred because the subject moved, or fuzzy because the camera moved. Even if your pictures manage to avoid these relatively simple faults, there are plenty of other gremlins lying in wait.

The Nasty Factor incorporates several different factors for each pitch, including: The Nasty Factor also adjusts for how often the pitcher has faced the current batter during the game, as well as how often he has used the same pitch type against the same batter in the current at-bat and previously in the game.

Use the hot/cold zones to find the pitch locations in which the current batter and pitcher perform their best, and where they struggle.

Most spots are caused by dust, which settles out of the air and onto the film.