The indiviual element of half-tones. All the dots in a half-tone have equal density and spacing, but vary in area.
Dot is the basic halftone printing unit. A series of dots are combined to create a printed image.
Verbal shorthand for "." (period). Used to convey periods, as in an IP or e-mail address; e.g., "dolphin.upenn.edu" would be spoken as "dolphin dot you penn dot edu."
The individual element of a halftone or screen.
Single identifiable element of an image; also referred to as a â€œpixel
In traditional graphic arts, a dot is an individual element of a halftone, the result of screening a continuous-tone image. In the electronic mode, a dot is one pixel of the bitmapped image created by digitalization for electronic manipulation. The pixel is rendered as a dot on film and in print.
Shorthand for an LED pixel.
Many individual dots make up a halftone.
The smallest element of a printed page.
In printing, a small spot which combines with other dots in a matrix of rows and columns to form characters or graphic elements.
The individual printing element or spot in halftone printing.
A single element from which half-tone reproduction is produced.
Either another word for pixel or a single element from which halftone reproduction is composed
Part of a halftone which is the smallest element - thousands of dots make up the image.
an element of halftones. When magnified, printed pictures are made up of many tiny dots.
The single component of a printed halftone image.
the smallest element that can be printed by a digital printer.
An element of halftones. Images printed using process colors are made up of thousands of tiny dots, although they appear continuous tone to the naked eye.
Individual element of a halftone printing plate.
The basic constituent of a halftone.
The unit (size) printers use to describe the ink or toner placed for printing. Dot can correspond to a single pixel used to show an image or a group of pixels to produce a larger printer dot(s) to represent grays.
An element of halftones. Using a loupe you will see that printed pictures are made many dots.
The individual element of a halftone. Halftone dots make up the matrix into which the tones of a photo are broken to make them printable. They have fixed density but variable size.
The individual element in a halftone.
The raster or grid point used in printing technology, in digital imaging also the image point or pixel of the monitor. The essential factor is the spacing between the dots. These are usually between 0.2 and 0.3 millimetres. The finer the dot spacing of the monitor, the sharper or clearer the graphic display.
The individual element of a halftone. In AM screening the dots vary in size. In FM screening the dots are very small and usually all the same size.
A unit used to represent the smallest element a printer can image, but sometimes used to represent the resolution of other devices, such as monitors or scanners.
The smallest raster element of an image. Many dots together produce one pixel. Meaning, for example, that in the specification "8 bit depth", three "layers" of 256 dots each are on top of one another to produce one pixel.
The individual element of a halftone image.
The smallest individual element of a halftone.
The individual element in both halftones and four colour process printing.
The single, most basic element of a halftone.
a single element of a halftone printing surface.
The individual element of a halftone. Its size (density) can be related to the density of the original used to produce the halftone dot. The size of the dot is indicated by the percentage of the area it occupies from zero to on hundred percent. It may be several shapes including round, square or elliptical.
Dots make up an image in colour separations or halftones. Halftone dots will have a fixed density but have variable size (amplitude modulation).
Strictly speaking a dot is the smallest spot an imagesetter or printer can output and is usually expressed in dots per inch (dpi). However the term dot is often used interchangeably with Pixels (ppi) or Halftone Cells (lpi or L/S). An imagesetter dot is of a specific and unvarying size. A 300dpi laser printer can only make dots that are 1/300 of an inch in diameter. To make a bigger spot it uses several dots. On the other hand a halftone dot varies in size in order to simulate continuous tone. (see: Halftone)
nbspThe individual element of a halftone.