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IMAGES COMING WITH STRIPS LINING &HIGHLIGFHT

IMAGES COMING WITH STRIPS LINING &HIGHER LIGFHTTHAN ORIGINAL LIGHT. ON ENLARGMENT PICTURE IS BROKEN INTO STRIPES

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Akai 13" TV/DVD Combo CTD-1390 White Lines going across the screen with enlarged images on screen.


Retrace lines. This fault is called so. If you wish to get some details; check the site linked here. Pull up older posts. Surf the site with patience. http://electronicshelponline.blogspot.com/
Line, faults & possible causes to CRT screen are given with illustrations. You can get an idea about the fault to an extent.

Nov 28, 2014 | Akai Televison & Video

1 Answer

What is the difference in the optical and digital zoom?


Hi,

Find the difference below

Digital Zoom

1. Digital zoom is a part of digital cameras, and camcorders, which helps to crop the entire image, and then digitally enlarge the size of the viewfinder of the portion that is needed to zoom in on
2. Digital zoom crops the image down to a centred area with the same ratio as the original, and also interpolating the result back up to the pixel dimensions of the original. this method involves cropping, hence the resolution and quality is reduced
3. Digital zoom, crops a portion of the image and then enlarges it back to size. And due to this, image quality is reduced in comparison with the original one.
4. Using the digital zoom allows the user to get closer to the subject when the photographer wants to be discreet about taking pictures, like taking a picture of a person in a graduation ceremony.

Optical Zoom

1. While taking a picture using a Camera to want to get a close shot of the subject without moving physically closer, photographers use the optical zoom.
2. The optical zoom ratio of a digital camera measures how much the lens can actually zoom in to make subjects appear closer. Optical zoom, enlarges a picture while keeping the resolution and sharpness of the picture high.

3. There is no relation between optical zoom and the resolution of the photo, as optical zoom only enlarges the whole image or the subject to a certain range. So image quality only depends upon the mega pixel (MP) of the camera

4. Optical zoom is very useful, while taking a picture of a landscape, or to get a closer view of a subject, without reducing the quality of the entire image, like taking a picture of a Rainbow in the sky.
Regards,
Ron


// Rate the solution with 4 thumbs up if the answer is satisfactory

Jul 01, 2011 | Nikon Cameras

1 Answer

What is the best photo size for good quality digital photo prints from my Samsung tl205?


I always recommend setting the camera to take the largest size format at the highest quality or "resolution" settings the camera offers.

Using the largest size and resolution combination provides images with the most detail available in your camera. It will provide excellent results for standard 4 x 6 prints and you'll be glad you chose the larger format and resolution if you wish to edit, crop & enlarge any of your shots. At one point, you'll take a picture that you're going to want to enlarge and frame - but when you have your camera set for smaller images at lower resolutions, jagged edges and pixelization begins to appear in the image. The more you enlarge - the more noticeable it becomes. You see this for yourself by taking a picture of something with small size and low resolution settings and another picture of the exact same scene but with the largest size and highest resolution settings. Display the pictures on your computer screen and enlarge them both to 200% or more. Compare the details and edges of both pictures at the same percentage on enlargement to see what I'm describing.

The size of your pictures has no bearing on the cost of printing them. The only downside is the fact that your memory card will hold fewer pictures. This means you'll need to buy additional or larger memory cards if you find that you take too many pictures between the times you transfer to your computer.

I hope this helps & good luck! Please rate my reply. Thank you.

Apr 01, 2011 | Samsung DualView TL205 Digital Camera

1 Answer

I like to print and enlarge my photos, often the enlargements are blurry. What settings could I being using on my DMCTZ2 camera to get a sharper quality picture?


First, here's a link to a free download of your manual. You should review it from time to time and consult it when you're stuck on a problem. The page numbers in my answer refer to this document.

The settings that impact overall image quality are:

1) ISO Sensitivity (Page 51). This is the sensitivity to light. A properly exposed picture taken at ISO 100 could be taken at ISO 400 in just 1/4 of the time. This means if the subject is blurry at ISO 100, you'll have a better chance of "freezing the action" if you shoot at ISO 400. Overall, the lower the value, the better the picture. Lower ISO values are ideal for bright, sunlit pictures. Higher values tend to be grainier, and are better suited for dark, overcast days and indoors under artificial light. I found shooting my DMC-ZS3 that ISO higher than 400 are too muddied for my liking - try the settings to see what is acceptable to you.

2) Picture Size (Page 52). Pictures that are set for 5M, 6M and 7M (5, 6 & 7 Megabytes respectively) contain a great deal more information than a picture taken of the exact same subject at 0.3M, 1M and 2M (300kb, 1 and 2 Megabytes respectively). A seven megabyte (7M) picture holds over 20 times more information than the 300kb (0.3M) picture of the same subject. This can be hard to detect on our small screens in the camera, but when viewed on a computer monitor, it starts to become noticeable - quickly. Viewing on a 17" computer screen is 8 times larger than the 2 inch screen of the camera - this is effectively "enlarging" the picture.

3) Picture Quality (Page 53). The TZ2 offers just two resolution settings. Standard and Fine. The Fine setting saves the most information possible about the picture and is much better choice than Standard. If high quality images that can be enlarged is what you're after - Fine should be where you leave this setting. Standard can be good choice for web graphics and simple 4x6 prints if you wish.

These settings do come at a cost however. In the example above, between the 0.3M and 7M pictures, you could take twenty (20) very low quality pictures on the 0.3M setting OR a just single high resolution picture in the same amount of space on the card. This means needing to carry more SD (or SDHC) cards or larger capacity SDHC card if you find you current card is filling up too fast with the high resolution / quality settings.

I hope this helps and good luck! Please rate my reply. Thank you.

Mar 25, 2011 | Panasonic Lumix DMC-TZ2 Digital Camera

1 Answer

How to enlarge picture being scanned


You can't do that with the scanner, you need another program for that.
Install this  http://www.irfanview.com/  -it's free - and open the picture you want enlarged with it. Click Image, click Resize, in the new window select the new size and all the other options which you would want then click OK.  To save the new image click File then click one of the Save options - second one is best, this way the original file is kept untouched.

Jul 31, 2010 | Office Equipment & Supplies

1 Answer

Can a digital photo that has low resolution be fix so that enlargements can be made of it?


For all practical purposes, the answer is no. A picture cannot be made higher definition after the intial image has been processed and stored, although you can obviously make it higher resolution (If you fourfold the resolution, one of the old blocks will now take up four of the new blocks, so it will still look blotchy - however - when an imaging program has four blocks to play with, it can do some "smoothing" of irregular edges, which does go a bit towards making the picture look better).

Unfortunately - programs like CSI and NCIS give the impression that any photo can be made razor sharp - but they are exaggerating a principle to prove a point.

How big do you need the enlargement to be? If you are talking "maybe just twice the size", then there are some options available in packages, such as photoshop and photosuite (& others) do have the ability to "sharpen" images - but the effect is not as dramatic as people would like.

May 04, 2010 | Canon Cameras

3 Answers

Blurry enlargements


I suggest altering the settings a little and if that doesn't work try using a different software to enlarge images. Such as windows photo gallery. That's not too good for enlarging just good for keeping the quality up if that isn't good enough try using a free trial of photo shop.
Hope I helped Dr Red

Apr 05, 2010 | Sanyo Xacti VPC-CG9 Digital Camera

1 Answer

Why did my picture become big so I can not see the sideline information


Press the RATIO button repeatedly to select the desired picture format. You can also adjust Aspect Ratio in the OPTION menu.
  1. Set By Program. Selects the proper picture proportion to match the source’s image. (4:3 → 4:3, 16:9 → 16:9)
  2. 4:3. Choose 4:3 when you want to view a picture with an original 4:3 aspect ratio, with gray bars appearing at both the left and right sides.
  3. 16:9. Choose 16:9 when you want to adjust the picture horizontally, in a linear proportion to fill the entire screen.
  4. Horizon. Choose Horizon when you want to adjust the picture in a non-linear proportion, that is, more enlarged at both sides, to create a panorama view.
  5. Zoom 1. Choose Zoom 1 when you want to view the picture without any alteration. However, the top and bottom portions of the picture will be cropped.
  6. Zoom 2. Choose Zoom 2 when you want the picture to be altered, both horizontally extended and vertically cropped. The picture taking a halfway trade off between alteration and screen coverage.
  7. Cinema Zoom. Choose Cinema Zoom when you want to enlarge the picture in correct proportion. Note: When enlarging or reducing the picture, the image may become distorted. You can adjust the enlarge proportion of Cinema Zoom using D / E button. The adjustment range is 1~16.

Oct 18, 2009 | LG 42LC2D 42 in. LCD HDTV

1 Answer

I go to a genealogical web site that will allow me to download pictures. That is easy to save them to ACDSee. Most I can use edit and enlarge the postage stamp size picture that transfers. However, some of...


Is it a jpg? There's not much you can do with those files. Come as is.
The best I can recommend to try and unblur the images is with free software here.
It's very easy to use and light on the system.
After that, I can recommend Paint Shop Pro.
But that's pricey and not for the novice. It has lots of features that can help to resize and unblur images.
Good luck.

Jul 14, 2009 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Fault code J50 & dark strip.


This is for a Mita 1560 Photocopier (analog)
J50 was caused by exit sensor not sitting correctly in its bracket,I fixed this by pushing it until it
clicked back in.
The dark lines & double imaging can be caused light getting onto the drum ,or if the drum gets
cold (so I have been advised) which one it was for sure I will never know because when I
returned the next day & fixed the exit sensor the copy was OK.

May 18, 2009 | Office Equipment & Supplies

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