what do u mean by 100% crop of the image?


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lsisaxon

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Nov 29, 2004
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#2
Paul_Yeo said:
anyone can share ?
It's a pixel for pixel crop. Can be any size but when shown on the monitor, one pixel of the image will show up as 1 pixel on the monitor. This is compared to resizing the picture where you reduce the pixel count to fit the whole image on the screen. The 100% refers to the magnification of the image.
 

Jan 23, 2005
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#3
Paul_Yeo said:
anyone can share ?
Pixel peepers like to look at full resolution images ("100%") to discuss the (lack of) minor abberations. To cut down on file size/network traffic, they frequently crop away most of the picture, leaving only small, but full-resolution patches of the original images.
 

lsisaxon

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#4
LittleWolf said:
Pixel peepers like to look at full resolution images ("100%") to discuss the (lack of) minor abberations. To cut down on file size/network traffic, they frequently crop away most of the picture, leaving only small, but full-resolution patches of the original images.
Yes.. It is mainly for technical evaluation only.
 

Paul_Yeo

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Feb 27, 2004
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#5
IF I want to do a 100% of a 3000x2000 image, my crop size is fixed at 3000 and 2000 to achieve 100% crop?
 

espn

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#6
Paul_Yeo said:
IF I want to do a 100% of a 3000x2000 image, my crop size is fixed at 3000 and 2000 to achieve 100% crop?
Post the 3000x2000 without resizing lor. That's 100% 'crop' already. My D2X idol produce file size at 3000x2000 only meh?
 

lsisaxon

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Nov 29, 2004
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#7
Paul_Yeo said:
IF I want to do a 100% of a 3000x2000 image, my crop size is fixed at 3000 and 2000 to achieve 100% crop?
If you want to do a 100% crop of a 3000x2000 image, you just pick any region of interest of any smaller size (eg 640x425, etc) that you are comfortable with and crop that out. The idea of a 100% crop is just to crop without resizing. If you resize to 1500x1000 then crop a 640x425 (or any other size) portion out then that's a 50% crop.

Don't think of the 100% as in 100% of the picture. 100% refers to the pixel magnification when shown on the monitor. I'm sure you know what you're doing. It's just the terminology.
 

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