Authentic voices. Remarkable stories. AOL On Originals showcase the passions that make the world a more interesting place.
Gwyneth Paltrow and Tracy Anderson spend time with women who've overcome hardship, injury, and setbacks to triumph in the face of adversity. We'll hear their inspiring stories firsthand, whether fighting back from a career-ending injury or transforming their lives and bodies through diet and exercise.
Enter the graceful but competitive world of ballet through the eyes of executive producer, Sarah Jessica Parker. This behind-the-scenes docudrama reveals what it takes to perform on the ultimate stage, the New York City Ballet. Catch NYCB on stage at Lincoln Center.
The Future Of Us is a powerful original series from television personality, futurist, filmmaker and techno-philosopher, Jason Silva. In this series, Silva shares his excitement around recent discoveries and inventions.
ACTING DISRUPTIVE takes viewers inside the businesses and passion projects of Hollywood’s top celebrities.
They say every picture tells a story and AOL On's new original series My Ink proves it. Travel along as some of the world's greatest athletes bring their tattoos to life through exclusive interviews and visits to their favorite tattoo parlors.
Explore what it means to be human as we rush head first into the future through the eyes, creativity, and mind of Tiffany Shlain, acclaimed filmmaker and speaker, founder of The Webby Awards, mother, constant pusher of boundaries and one of Newsweek’s “women shaping the 21st Century.”
Discover crowdfunded small business success stories with author, comedian, and entrepreneur Baratunde Thurston.
Go behind-the-scenes with racing's hottest, young talent, 17-year-old Dylan Kwasniewski, as he aspires to make it in the #1 motorsport in America – NASCAR
Follow Scott Schuman, the Sartorialist, from the streets of NYC to the capitals of Europe on his quest to photograph and document the best in culture and fashion.
Iconic potter, designer, author and personality Jonathan Adler shares his unique perspective on creativity. Showcasing the inspiration Jonathan finds in the most unlikely people and places, Inspiration Point will add style, craft and joy to your life.
Serving Innovation gives a fresh look into the stories and passions that motivate some of the most innovative tastemakers in America.
A documentary directed by Alex Winter exploring the Napster downloading revolution; the kids who created it, the bands and businesses that were affected and its impact on the world at large.
Nicole Richie brings her unfiltered sense of humor and unique perspective to life in a new series based on her irreverent twitter feed. The show follows the outspoken celebrity as she shares her perspective on style, parenting, relationships and her journey to adulthood.
Randy Hufford explains how to perform the Delta E tolerance exercise and compare colors before printing.
Tags:delta e tolerance,calibrating process,comparing colors,randy hufford,software cinema
Grab video code:
Calibration for accurate printing, the most important step is actually determining how tight the tolerance that you want in your work flow. If you’re going to be doing art, reproduction or you’re matching an original pieces of art to your reproduced pieces. That are usually the most critical especially if you’re doing it for other customers. You find that if you’re doing it for yourself that because it requires a lot of work you tend to be a little bit more lenient and if producing it for other customers work.
As photographers when we do this highlight colored tolerance exercise, it’s an exercise test that helps you determine what your Delta E tolerance is for your work flow. Delta E is a scientific name to compare colors together and know how different the two colors are. The reason it’s so important for you to know what your tolerance is—is because this determines everything about your workflow and determines the quality of monitor you’re going to use. The quality of your printer you’re going to use, whether you should use a third party rip or use the software applied from the manufacture for your printer. It determines everything about your workflow. The frequency of your calibration, whether you should get economical kind of calibration material and equipments and software or you should get the more high end, all that determine by your tolerance.
With this tolerance test does it shows your stripes of color and you compare two different stripes and one stripe will now represent what you see on the monitor. The second stripe would represent what you see on your prints that come out to your printer. What you have to remember is you’re doing this test that really ideally everybody wants a tolerance of one. That means that everything they made in their monitor matches the print exactly or anything that they photograph as far as artwork, when they make a reproductions matches accurately.
Everybody really wants a tolerance of one, but you have to be realistic because you have to understand that the tighter your tolerance. The more you’re going to spend in equipment, software for calibrating and in your time to run that complete calibration process.
Here is an example of what Delta E tolerance of one-two is; here is an example of Delta E tolerance at two. Here is an example of Delta E tolerance of three-four. Notice in Delta E tolerance of one the personal we looked at, notice that it was this barely visible to change between them, okay?
Now look at Delta E tolerance of four. You know you notice you’re starting to see more changes between the colors. Here is and example Delta E tolerance of six and the last one is a Delta E tolerance to seven-eight and believe it or not a commercial printing house. For them to hold a Delta E tolerance of seven-eight is expensive. A cost of over 100, 000 a year that mere mean that they made through prints and then they wanted to run it, do a run a production one of 5,000 brochures that the whole Delta E tolerance is seven to eight would be expensive for them.
The pilot color tolerance exercise is designed to be a fast, simple, accurate way to determine a person’s or company’s tolerance for an acceptable color match. This exercise compares a person‘s visual perception of an acceptable color match with unknown numeric standard to determine color differences called the Delta E. It sis designed to be a stand alone exercise couple have been taken by and an individual at any time. Groups of people can also do it together. People doing the exercise don’t have to know anything about color except knowing what they believe to be an acceptable match.
The Delta E tolerance exercise is very helpful for any company involved in reproducing color. If your company has been looking to implement process color procedures, calibration and or color profiling tools, this exercise gives you and easily workable, quantifiable system to base your efforts on. And to know, because everybody has a different view of what is an acceptable color match it has been very hard to qualify tolerances of color value.
Using a lot of trial and error experiences, used to be the only real way to determine what are person’s tolerance work, which was often frustrating and lead to an unattainable expectations. This exercise will allow users to determine a clearly defined company right standard value for color tolerance without buying from all parties. How long it takes certain color devices to drift beyond your tolerance which allows your organization to determine the maintenance schedule for each device. The quality and repeatability of the devices like color management devices, scanners, monitors, and out put devices fall within acceptable standards base on a tolerance value determined.
What level of color control software is necessary and how many patches are needed to be use to achieve the desired results. Your customer’s tolerance, if you determine how particular they are before you provide any services for them, it will allow you to go at the job more effectively. For instance, you might be able to provide a less expensive proof of the customers tolerance is a higher number.