stiff fabric with a design woven in, creating a watermark effect usually of silk or polyester.
A taffeta fabric with a watermark (wood grain) pattern woven into it.
Artifact of TV picture in the form of a wavy unwanted pattern, a simple example of which is observed by holding one comb behind another. It is usually caused by interference or lack of sampling rate.
Geometric pattern caused when two screened images are superimposed at certain angles. Occurs when making a halftone from a halftone image.
A fabric that has been specially treated to create a wavy, water-marked pattern on the face of the fabric.
A watered silk or a cheaper synthetic substitute
Undesirable pattern that occurs when two or more halftone screen patterns are photocopied at incorrect angles and then printed one over another.
A distracting wavy effect produced when converging lines in a video image are nearly parallel to a monitor’s scanning lines.
An undesirable pattern created when overlapping screen angles are incorrect. Screens should be at 30 degree angles to each other.
An interference pattern that appears in screen shots. See also ' How to remove moiré from screen shots'.
An undesirable optical pattern that happens when two or more grid patterns overlap, such as the halftone dots produced by an angled screen. A moiré pattern may also occur when there is a pattern in the artwork, such as a herringbone weave or window blinds, interferes with a halftone dot pattern. Manipulating artwork when scanned or using stochastic screening may eliminate the moiré.
This refers to a graphic effect that puts an undesirable pattern on an image. When monitors focus too tightly, certain colors will appear to have patterns on them. You can attempt to remove these patterns if there is a moire control on the monitor. Additionally, these types of patterns appear sometimes when printed images are scanned.
Sometimes called watered silk. It is finished with a process that gives the fabric a wavy effect. Used for light upholstery, walling and cushions.
A watermark sort of pattern on fabric.
A light to medium weight fabric with a fine crosswise rib. It is noted for its water-embossed pattern.
Moiré watermark designs are embossed on plain-weave fabrics that have crosswise ribs. Usually of silk, rayon, acetate, or nylon. Marking permanent on the thermoplastic fibers. Cotton moiré is made with compact plain weave and given finish that is permanent if washed with care in lukewarm water, mild soap, and no bleach.
An undesirable pattern in a halftone and screen tints made when screens are improperly aligned.
A finish that produces a watermarked or wood-grain texture on the fabric - most common on rib or unbalanced plain-weave fabrics like taffeta.
a fabric finish with a watery, wavy appearance
An interference pattern caused by the out of register overlap of two or more regular patterns such as dots or lines. In flexographic printing, it can be caused by incorrect relative screen of the anilox rolls and halftone plate. Screen angles are selected to minimize this pattern.
Usually a type of fabric, but descriptive of the reflective nature of a woodâ€™s surface. As we look into the wood we are actually seeing into the wood cells as if we were looking from a height over a wheat field whose stalks were swaying in the breeze.
An undesirable pattern found primarily in black & white halftones and color separations caused by printing several repetitive images on top of each other using incorrect screen angles.
An undesirable pattern which results from incorrect screen angles on a printed picture.
1] Irregular lines in a coating film caused by uneven drying. Shorelining. A pattern in the coating film caused by incorrect screen mesh angles in multiple coating applications of half-tones.
A silk, taffeta or similar material, presenting a watery or wavelike appearance.
An undesirable effect that results when halftone screen patterns becomes visible. This pattern is often caused by misaligned screens.
In color process printing, the pattern which exists because of one screen angle overprinting another or several other screen angles. Sometimes the moire pattern becomes objectionable because the screen angles are less than 30 degrees, creating an "interference effect." However, the yellow screen in process color is always less than 30 degree angle from other colors but since the yellow dots are virtually invisible to the eye these patterns are unseen.
Unsightly patterns that appear in printed materials when the halftone screen angles of the separations are set to the wrong angles.
a pattern with a wavy or watermarked appearance.
(pronounced "mwah-RAY") Moiré patterns are an optical illusion caused by a conflict with the way the dots in an image are scanned and then printed. When scanning an original photograph or artwork, a single pass scanner is all most people require, but when scanning material that has previously been printed, a three pass scan (one each for red, green, and blue) will almost always remove the inevitable moiré or dot pattern.
A wavy, or watered effect on a textile fabric. It is produced by passing the fabric between engraved cylinders that press the design into the material, causing the crushed and uncrushed parts to reflect light differently.
checkered pattern resulting from additive dot frequencies.
fabric with a wavy pattern that resembles water on silk.
A corded fabric, usually made from silk or one of the manufactured fibers, which has a distinctive water-marked wavy pattern on the face of the fabric.
A moiré is a cross-hatch pattern that appears on scanned images when scanning printed material. It is a result of interference that occurs due to the difference between the pitches of the scanning and the halftone screens.
Cloth has the desirable watermarked effect in the finished fabric.
A blurry pattern created by printing several repetitive designs on top of each other. In 4-color process printing, this pattern is created when the halftone screen of each color is not properly aligned.
type of fabric finish with a watered, wavy appearance
Fabric with a wavy pattern which resembles watered silk.
A design pressed on silk, rayon, etc. by engraved rollers. Fabric has the appearance of a watermark or wood grain. It has a very traditional appearance.
An undesirable halftone pattern produced by the incorrect angles of overprinting halftone screens.
A solid color fabric with a woven or printed wavy watermark or wood grain pattern.
An undesirable that appears on printed pictures that were scanned from an already printed source. It appears as a regular pattern or clumping of colours. A moir © pattern is created by the juxtaposition of two repetitive graphic structures, e.g. rows of dots (as with halftone screens) intersecting at an angle.
In colour process printing, the undesirable screen pattern caused by incorrect screen angles of overprinting halftones.
A group of patterns, some of which are created by alternately inverting a drape pattern and some of which are created by overlaying one pattern on another to produce an interference effect. The latter is sometimes referred to as moiré silk or shot silk, depending on the effect produced.
A pattern created by printing several repetitive designs on top of each other. In four-colour process printing, four screens of colored dots print on top of each other. If the angles of the halftone screens of each of the four colours are not properly aligned with each other, an undesirable, blurry pattern, called moiré, appears in the final image.
A finish given cotton, silk, acetate, rayon, nylon etc where bright and dim effects are observed. This is achieved by passing the fabric between engraved rollers that press the particular motif in place. Watered textural effect.
a pattern, like that in watered silk, which is created when a photograph that already has a halftone screen has to be rescreened rather than being reproduced dot for dot. It can also happen when screen angles are not set correctly in colour work.
In printing, undesirable patterns caused by misalignment of halftone dots. In imaging devices: visual patterns formed by interference between two sets of regular divisions, such as the combination of a TV raster with a striped object in the scene; can be caused by any beating between frequencies.
An unwanted wavy or screenlike pattern that occurs on press because of the way that the halftone dots that create the image are arranged. Offset: A method of printing in which the printing plate transfers the image onto a rubber blanket that in turn transfers the image to the paper; more cost-effective for smaller books and print runs than gravure printing. Perfect binding: Using glue to bind the edges of the catalog together, rather than stapling them together.
A Printing fault where halftones appear as patterns of dots, also known as cross-screening.
Screen pattern caused by the clash of dot patterns when two or more screens are used.
An undesirable artifact created when halftone screen patterns interact across their deterministic grid structures.
The noticeable, unwanted pattern generated by scanning or rescreening a piece of art that already contains a dot pattern. This effect can also be caused by the misalignment of screen angles in color work.
A textile pattern that mimics the marks left by water having evaporated from paper or silk. There is a distinct and recognizable pattern to moiré and it is modeled after silk that has dried.
A pattern resulting from a combination of other patterns. In video, this is usually an undesirable pattern caused by an unwanted signal interfering with the desired signal. This may appear as a wavy motion.
A fabric with a swirled pattern that resembles water patterns on silk.
An undesirable pattern resulting when halftones and screen tints are made with improperly aligned screens, or when a pattern in a photo, such as a plaid, interfaces with a halftone dot pattern.
An interference pattern. It is brought about when images of variable resolution are superimposed. (This problem may occur, for example, if small diamond shapes are to be reproduced on a television screen).
Irregular, wavy pattern.
A French word which means watered. A finishing process which produces a wavy or rippling pattern on the fabric. Each fabric moiré's differently.
Screen pattern caused by a clash of screen angles in litho reproduction.
An undesirable screen pattern in process printing caused by incorrect screen angles of overprinting halftones.
An unattractive pattern that appears when two or more screens are superimposed at the wrong angle.
with halftone screens, an undesirable wavelike or checkered geometric pattern caused when two screened images are superimposed at certain angles. This can also occur when a halftone is photographed through a screen.
An undesirable optical effect created by overlapping grids and lines due to under sampling of the image data.
A unique fabric finish that creates a wave-like visual effect.
(mwa-ray) A lustrous watermark of wavy design placed on fabric by passing it through heated ridged rollers under pressure. Makes an attractive fabric pattern covering for mats.
A visible pattern that occurs when one or more halftone screens are misregistered in a colour image.
Moiré is a finishing process that produces a wavy or rippling pattern on the fabric, and is unique from fabric to fabric. In French, “moiré” means “watered.
A wavy pattern caused by superimposing a repetitive design on the same or different design to produce a pattern distinct from the original pattern.
nbspUndesirable symmetrical formations occurring in halftone reproductions when two or more plates are made and printed at improper screen angles.
Printers / Scanners. Undesirable screen pattern in colour process printing caused by incorrect screen angles of halftones.
A pattern which is produced by one set of very close parallel lines or dots which cross another group of parallel lines or dots at an angle. This occurs particularly in halftone printing.
An undesirable artifact or pattern that can appear in output film, or a created special effect. It appears as a regular pattern of "clumping" of colors. A moiré pattern is created by juxtapositions of two repetitive graphic structures.
A distinct wavelike pattern, which is melted onto the surface of a faille fabric. A French word for "watery," moirÃ© is a decorative effect most often used for evening wear and upholstery
A fabric with wavy patterns resembling water on silk.