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Enlargements are grainy

Canon powerShot sx10 how do I change the setting to a more dense pixel so when I enlarge my prints they look better?

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You can set the megapixels and picture quality in the camera menu.

Posted on Jul 29, 2010

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1 Answer

Enlarging picture makes them blurry


Digital pictures have a set pixel density (resolution) when they are taken This can be adjusted on some cameras and on others it cannot. IF you are using a camera with a low rating or you have your camera set that way (more detailed picture with higher settings consumes more disk space) then enlarging the picture causes it to become blurry, Check the camera and see what the Mega Pixel rating is. The bigger the number the better and more expensive the camera..

Feb 03, 2017 | Cameras

1 Answer

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

1 Answer

When I print emails the font is too small. How do I enlarge it?


go to the propities printer, when you clikc print go to settings, find font settings and enlarge there is an option the option says enlarge font and then go to priview print, if you see any problem again , in priview settings you can change the margens, click on margen and change the page size and try to print

Aug 11, 2010 | Dell Inkjet 720 Printer

1 Answer

Pictures I took in a boxing club under flourescent lighting are grainy - How do I get rid of the grainy look of the pictures


Photoshop Elements and other photo editing programs have settings to help smooth out the grain and give a softer look to the pics. Next time you are doing a similar shoot, make sure you set the white balance for the lighting available, and try a few different ISO settings to see which one gives you the best results.

Aug 05, 2010 | Canon PowerShot SX10 IS Digital Camera

1 Answer

My fuji s9600 has pixel problem i.e cannot enlarge the photos more than 4*6 size


It sounds like you are using wrong settings.
S9600 produce 3488x2616 pixels with the highest settings, which should be more than sufficient to produce 11x 8" prints.
To change picture settings, press the F button, choose Quality, select 9M F (or N, if you can live the more aggressive JPG comprimation)

Apr 13, 2010 | Fuji Finepix S9600 Digital Camera

1 Answer

Scans are enlarged after switching to vista 64bit


hmmm... just the set pixels properties to medium..maybe the pixels properties is to high..it can cause long time scanning and large images results ..thank you

May 15, 2009 | Canon MultiPASS MP390 All-In-One InkJet...

1 Answer

Can't change settings on movie option


To change movie resolution:

1. Set control dial to movie mode
2. Press the Func/Set button
3. Scroll down to the recording pixels icon (probably 320 on yours right now)
4. Use left/right arrow to select 640
5. Press Func/Set button

May 23, 2008 | Canon PowerShot G7 Digital Camera

1 Answer

How to enlarge print on copier


To enlarge or reduce a printed document by specifying a percentage, select 'Scaled Printing'.
Access the printing preferences by opening the printer Properties/ Preferences.Click here and follow instructions in this document.

Mar 24, 2008 | Canon PIXMA MP210 Photo All-In-One Printer

2 Answers

Canon 5D resolution question


The 5D has a 12.8 mega pixel sensor.

2 x 4 ft. is 24 x 48 inches, so you have to cover 1152 sq. inches using 12.5 million pixels.

Spreading 12.5 million pixels over 1152 sq. inches means 10,850 pixels per sq. inch. Taking the square root gives you a maximium resolution of 104 pixels per inch (or 'dpi')

Photoshop will allow you to increase the resolution by a process known as 'interpolation' .. increasing to 300 dpi using Photoshop before printing will give a better result.

NB. Depending on your printing process, you may end up dealing with files up to 500Mb in size ....

Mar 12, 2008 | Canon EOS-5D Digital Camera

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