Coninpa From Luxembourg, joined May 2005, 243 posts, RR: 6 Posted (7 years 3 months 2 weeks 23 hours ago) and read 3717 times:
AIRLINERS.NET CREW HEAD SCREENER
I read a number of threads here about the subject and applied some sharpening methods (like the ones prescribed by JeffM - Thanks Jeff).
But what if, without even sharpening at all, just reducing the size of an original large image gives jaggies, especially when the painting is composed of color strips on white background painting. The same happens for black registrations on white bodies.
For info, I shoot in Raw and do post-processing.
- Any recommandation on shooting techniques?
- Any special techniques in reducing the image size?
- Any software doing better than P.S. raw converter?
- Any P.S. tool to be used to remove the jaggies?(in less than 15 minutes...)
Dazbo5 From United Kingdom, joined Mar 2005, 2739 posts, RR: 2 Reply 1, posted (7 years 3 months 2 weeks 22 hours ago) and read 3706 times:
I'd like to know a way around this as well, I know exactly what you mean. I find the US Airways livery produces this problem as well. It seems to effect lines which are high contrast and at around 45 degrees. I've tried resizing images in 10% increments in the past, this sometimes works but not always. It solves the problem of jaggies, but I find it produces quite soft results lacking in quality. These are two examples edited in this way:
NSMike From Canada, joined Mar 2005, 246 posts, RR: 2 Reply 2, posted (7 years 3 months 2 weeks 22 hours ago) and read 3687 times:
I reduce in steps and apply a little sharpening along the way with the sharpen tool (set at about 10%)... if there's any slight jaggies on the final image you can get rid of them with the blur tool (set at about 5% and 4 pixels wide).
Pearl Snares, Taye Drums, Sabian Cymbals, Remo Heads, Los Cabos Sticks
Sulman From United States of America, joined Mar 2004, 2032 posts, RR: 34 Reply 3, posted (7 years 3 months 2 weeks 22 hours ago) and read 3675 times:
I often see a similar problem in the gap between flaps and control surfaces, it can get quite irritating. Most pronounced is the 'piano wire' effect, an aliasing effect that creates the illusion of several, parallel connecting wires between trailing edge of a wing and leading edge of the flap, by no means common but pops up once in a while.
It takes a big man to admit they are wrong, and I am not a big man.