Artwork Guidelines | aai Trophies and Awards

• SEARCH OUR WEBSITE × powered byWeb Image Sort by:RelevanceRelevanceDateWeb Image • Artwork Guidelines • Customer Reviews • Browse Our Catalogs • Text & Font Sugestions All of our products are created using a process requiring high resolution graphics, for that reason, we have certain specifications for the artwork: -We can also use AutoCAD files (.dfx) and Plotter files (.plt), however, these are not recommended for complex graphics. -High Resolution Bitmaps (.jpg, png, .tif, .gif) no lower than 300dpi can be used for pictures and certain full color processes. (See FAQ) -Logos copied from websites or search engines images, logos embedded in Microsoft Word, PowerPoint or Publisher documents. You cannot save a Bitmap as an EPS or any vector graphic, once a Bitmap graphic, always a Bitmap graphic. We charge $60.00 per hour to clean up/re-draw unusable artwork, and pro-rate our fee based on the amount of time the work takes. Most logos can be redrawn in less than an hour. Just remember, the more complex the artwork, the more time it will take to redraw. The short answer is no, once a Bitmap graphic, always a Bitmap graphic. Although most Vector applications are able to display Bitmap images as embedded objects (and many applications even include a limited set of tools to manipulate them) their inherent format does not change. The only way to convert a Bitmap image to a Vector image is to trace the image using either a manual process or automatic program. The tracing process attempts to duplicate the shapes of a Bitmap image using Vector lines and curves. When Vector graphics are pasted or imported into Bitmap editors, however, the opposite is true. The editor converts the vector image to Bitmap as soon as it is brought in. Once a Vector image is converted to Bitmap, there is no way to return to the original state. For this reason, Designers keep copies of the original vector artwork when converting an image to a bitmap file format. When you “insert” a logo or picture in one of these programs, the image would be a bitmap, not a vector as required for logos. One of the most common misunderstandings among both clients, and unfortunately many designers, is the difference between we are not referring to any particular file format or extension. Though file formats are typically responsible for saving one Given three image sizes - an original,one smaller, and one larger - each will naturally contain a different number of pixels. Pixels do not change sizes, but the image has. It takes more pixels to fill the volume of a larger space, fewer to fit into a smaller space. (fig 2) Making an existing Bitmap graphic smaller is a process of reduction, pixels are removed from the image until it fits the new size Computers are well equipped to perform this task. An image can be sized smaller repeatedly and still maintain the same quality, Increasing the size of a Bitmap Graphic is akin to pouring a drink from a smaller glass to a larger one, for the drink to occupy the full volume of the larger glass,we must add additional fluid. The original concoction is diluted, the flavor weakened. In the same way, the computer must add additional information (pixels) to the originalimage to allow it to fill the new larger area.Since there is no source for this information, it must be interpolated based on what iscurrently available in the image. Because the computer is not especially skilled at guessing games, Bitmap images that have been scaled larger are frequently up to it) and the image is said to be pixilated. Slight blurriness can be combated by sharpening the imagewith the filters This blurriness also occurs for the same reason any time a Bitmap graphicis manipulated, by rotating, skewing or distorting. If we consider Bitmap graphics as being stored in a literal fashion, then Vector Graphics, stored representatively, are their opposites. Vector graphics are mathematical creations. For this reason, the programs that are used to create them save instructions on how the image should be drawn, rather than how it looks. This is the key difference between the two types of graphics. The price of this scaling flexibility is that Vector images must remain relatively simple in comparison to Bitmap images. It is impossible to render the nuances of a photographic image in a vector editor, as a result, illustrative vector graphics However, Vector graphics are ideal for producing artwork which frequently needs to be presented in different sizes or colors. A logo produced with a vector application can be blown up to fit on a billboard or scaled down to adorn a letterhead with no loss of quality. Source.

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Last Modified: April 23, 2016 @ 3:11 am