Authentic voices. Remarkable stories. AOL On Originals showcase the passions that make the world a more interesting place.
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In this Photography tutorial you will learn how to understand dpi means (dots per inch)
Tags:How to Understand DPI ,creating images,digital manipulation,dots per inch,dpi,nobsphotosuccess,photography tips,photography tutorials,photoshop,Photoshop tutorial,successful photography
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All right, I’m just going to explain a little bit about pixels and dimensions of resolution and what not.
This image here is 72 DPI at 59 x 39 inches in a little bit. So, I don’t know why different cameras, it comes of different ways but if I go 300, I’m going to click of for example. I’ve seen if it will come off this way as well. It’s the exact same amount of information.
Okay, so we got this, 300 at 14 x 9 or this which is 59 x 39 at 72, it’s exact same information. All you got to do is look here it’s 4288 x 2844 pixels. So, if it happens that it come off at this dimension, just switch this to 200, that’s my working some use 250, some use 300. Click onto this example and I’ve got now 21in x 14in made of pixels. These are the pixels right off the camera. And now that’s the size I get to work with that’s why I make large prints and it’s all the same data.
Now, if I want to get it even bigger, I use the upsize technique which is by going to percentage. This is all in the form and I’ll do that over again. I forgot to do something. Always click on resample when you’re upsizing. Percentage, I did not click on resample earlier when I was showing the earlier demo but I’m cheating on trying to make it bigger by using percentages so I wanted to create more pixels, I’m creating more pixels so resample is clicked and there’s an action for this in the form.
So effectively, I went from—what do we got here? Not that one. Start at 200 at 21 x 14, 23, 25, you keep doing that over and over and over again and print is very large but very little degradation, hope that helps.