In studying triangulated categories, some authors require the shift functor $T: \mathcal D \rightarrow \mathcal D$ to be an autoequivalence, whereas others require it to be an automorphism (i.e. strictly invertible). Unfortunately, I couldn't find any reference which clarifies whether the two requirements are actually equivalent or not. Indeed, I think they are, so, abstracting a little, here is my question: given an autoequivalence $T: \mathcal C \rightarrow \mathcal C$ of an arbitrary category $\mathcal C$, is it possible to find a functor $T': \mathcal C \rightarrow \mathcal C$ which is isomorphic to $T$ and is also an automorphism of $\mathcal C$?

More generally, one could ask if a similar result is true for functors between categories whose object sets are of the same cardinality...

Thanks in advance!