When color reproductions are made, the image is separated into its component colors by taking multiple photographs filtered for each color. One resultant film or plate represents each of the cyan, magenta, yellow, and black data. Color printing is a binary system, where ink is either present or not present, so all color separations to be printed must be translated into dots at some stage of the workflow. Traditional linescreens which are amplitude modulated had problems with moiré but were used until stochastic screening became available. A stochastic (or frequency modulated) dot pattern creates a more photorealistic image.
pjtaper wrote:DeltaSigChi4 wrote:FACE!
Hey, can someone tell me why I want one of these for $150? I like getting one of everything Mr. Horkey does, but $150 for a small print, is this thing extra special in person?
Blake, how bout a picture when you get it!
BlakeAronson wrote:pjtaper wrote:I like getting one of everything Mr. Horkey does
taper how many horkey prints do you have in your collection now?