KLM772ER From Germany, joined May 2006, 615 posts, RR: 18
Reply 1, posted (6 years 3 months 4 days 15 hours ago) and read 1719 times:
Quoting UA935 (Thread starter): It has the same amount of dead space below the engine and above the fuselage, how should we centre now accrding to the Anet enforcers?
I wouldn't make it according to any numbers or measurement...
The best way to center the plane in the frame is to simply have a look at it and make it look balanced! And than if you are not sure you can take some grids and center them both vertical and horizontal and have another look to judge better...
That is the way I do it and it works fine for me!
As for your picture, it is to high in frame...
TZ once had a good statement in a former thread:
Quoting TZ: For the physicists out there, you're looking for the "centre of gravity" of the aircraft to be in the middle, unless the motivation of the shot dictates otherwise. I hope that makes sense?
ZakHH From , joined Dec 1969, posts, RR:
Reply 10, posted (6 years 3 months 2 days 23 hours ago) and read 1608 times:
Quoting UA935 (Reply 3): If you would like to explain how soft and oversharpened rejections go together go ahead
Why would they not go together?
Nobody says that your image is both soft and oversharpened as a whole. Some parts appear soft (they really do - especially the upper part of the fuselage), while other parts may seem oversharpened. I have to admit though that I do not see much oversharpening in your shot, but then again, I often fail to see oversharpened parts...
Anyway, I have this problem rather regularly when sharpening pictures - some parts already show jaggies, while others still appear soft.
As for the centering, I would agree that the first impression when looking at the picture is that it may be a tad too high in the frame.
Aircraft is a little high in frame, you missed more "sky on top".
Quoting UA935 (Reply 5): Why not just use "Blurry" then which is for OOF?
When its OOF or under sharpen you can sharpen more and easily correct the picture issue, but a blurry shot, mostly, its a lost case scenario, as when picture was taken everything is-looks as "shaken" and no sharpening can save that.