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Recorded pixels & file type are supported?

What is the number of recorded pixels? And what file type are supported?

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Re: Recorded pixels & file type are supported?

Still image (JPEG):2880x2160 (interpolated), 2048x1536, 1600x1200, 640x480 Movie (Motion JPEG (MOV)): 320x240, 160x120

Posted on Sep 19, 2005

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What is the relation between megapixels and maximun enlargement size


The number of pixels (measured in megapixels only because there's so many of them, the number would be very long if they didn't shorten it down; much like saying gigabyte for hard drives, instead of bytes) directly correlates to how much data has been recorded for a particular image.

Photos aren't "drawn" with lines (which is known as a vector image). They are recorded in pixels (raster image), and each pixel is just a single dot of a single color at a specific place in that photo.

When you look at that photo at a very small size (such as on your monitor), the computer "interpolates" (a fancy word for "guesses") which pixels to hide from view, and kind of remixes the other colors on the screen so it looks like the original photo. (Kind of weird, but it's true.)

The photo is "perfect" when it is the full size (one pixel on-screen to one pixel in-photo ratio). No interpolation is done, so you see exactly what you photographed.

If you enlarge a photo beyond the number of pixels you have, you again have to do interpolation, where the computer has to "guess" which color pixels would blend properly between the real pixels in the gaps that are created when it's stretched beyond what data is there.

So, to answer your question:

The direct relationship is this: If you have too few pixels (as rated in megapixels), and you enlarge the photo too much, then there's too much guesswork done by the computer. It is just kind of filling in colors, and this makes the photo look blurry. It can't create detail where no detail existed before.

The more pixels you have, the larger the print you can make WITHOUT enlarging (or interpolating) it. This makes the result very crisp indeed, because all of the pixels are coming from the photo, not from the guesswork of the computer. Even if you are only enlarging it a small amount, it's going to be infinitely better than enlarging it a larger amount. The more interpolation, the fuzzier it gets.

Oct 02, 2014 | Nikon D750 DSLR Camera Body Only

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Re-size pixels panasonic lumix


You may view/download the manual at http://www.fixya.com/support/p326357-panasonic_lumix_dmc_lz2_digital_camera/manual-7030

To resize a picture after it has been recorded, see "Resizing the Pictures" on page 78. To change the recording size before taking the pictures, see "Picture Size" on page 75.

Mar 26, 2014 | Panasonic Lumix DMC-LZ2 Digital Camera

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Recorded pixels 3mb download 664kb


Don't confuse pixels with bytes. A picture can have three million pixels and yet require less than a million bytes. The picture is stored in the JPEG format, which applies some data compression.
As a very simple example, consider a picture taken with the lens cap on. It doesn't require many bytes to say "three million pixels, all completely black."

Feb 26, 2012 | Pentax X90 Digital Camera

1 Answer

My photos are 2.5MB each. How do i take photos that are smaller and easier to download? I use a Pentax Optio M10. Cheers


In the shooting mode, press the MENU button. Use the cursor keys to select "Recorded Pixels".Select the desired image size and press the OK button. Press the MENU button to exit the menu.

Full details are in the "Selecting the Recorded Pixels" section of the manual (page 75 in my copy). If you need a manual, you can download a copy at
http://www.pentaximaging.com/files/manual/Optio%20M10_web.pdf

Feb 07, 2011 | Pentax Optio M10 Digital Camera

1 Answer

How do I set my camera to get higher resolution photos?


Hey there kbbate, if you use REC Mode you can choose the Recorded Pixels, and the Quality Level. 6m is the best available setting for the recorded pixels, and the quality level is default set to best, however you should check to ensure it's settings. Note: you cannot select Recorded pixels if the Quality level is set to Raw. Also Raw (3000x2008raw,3000x2000jpeg) would techniquely be the best setting for your purpose. You will just have to do the tweaking on the computer, rather than have the camera sort it out for you. Good Luck!

Feb 12, 2008 | Pentax *istDL2 Digital Camera

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Pixel size


The DiMAGE E201 has 2 different image size settings: Full 1792x1299, HALF 800x600. Every frame of a movie is recorded in 320x240-pixel size.

Sep 19, 2005 | Konica Minolta DiMAGE E201 Digital Camera

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The recorded images by TIFF and RAW cannot be printed


When printing the recorded images directly from the card slot of the printer, the printer which does not support TIFF and RAW cannot print those image files. Print the images with an application software which supports those file formats.

Sep 15, 2005 | Konica Minolta DiMAGE A1 Digital Camera

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What is the number of recorded pixels on the DiMAGE 7i?


The DiMAGE 7i has four different image size settings; Full 2560x1920, UXGA 1600x1200, XGA 1280x960 and VGA 640-480. The recorded pixel size in each mode is almost equivalent to an image captured with a 5 mega pixel, a 2 mega-pixel, 1.3 mega-pixel, 0.35 mega-pixel DSC respectively.

Sep 15, 2005 | Konica Minolta DiMAGE 7i Digital Camera

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IstD problem selecting recorded pixels and RAW/Tiff/jpg


I'm not sure what could cause this, in fact I don't even own the D but..... Approcahing this from a Network Analyst's poiunt of view, it's either hardware or software. The fact that all other modes are OK would indicate that the hardware may be ok. Assuming that it's a software glitch have you tried installing the latest firmware ? It may be worth a try if your problem is a result of some corruption your exisiting fw. It'll cost you nothing to try it anyway.

Sep 08, 2005 | Pentax *ist D Digital Camera

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