Vector graphics Is the use of geometrical primitives such as points, lines, curves, and shapes or polygon(s), which are all based on mathematical expressions, to represent images in computer graphics. Common vector file formats include AI, EPS, WMF, CDR, and SVG. Raster Image In computer graphics, a raster graphics image, or bitmap, is a dot matrix data structure representing a generally rectangular grid of pixels, or points of color, viewable via a monitor, paper, or other display medium. Raster images are stored in image files with varying formats. A bitmap corresponds bit-for-bit with an image displayed on a screen, generally in the same format used for storage in the display's video memory, or maybe as a device-independent bitmap. A bitmap is technically characterized by the width and height of the image in pixels and by the number of bits per pixel (a color depth, which determines the number of colors it can represent). Adobe Illustrator and CorelDraw are better for drawing complex shapes or illustrations and for the layout of single page documents. The type tools in these vector programs offer more control. Type and vector shapes will be much sharper than their raster equivalents when output at large sizes. Also, file sizes are much smaller when saved in vector formats. Logos, fonts, posters, signage, illustrations, and scale drawings are typically created in Illustrator. Our preference when submitting artwork to Creo is AI or EPS. Colors Most artwork that we use in the promotional products industry must have color values attached to it or correct PMS numbers need to be provided along with your file. The Pantone Matching System (PMS) was created to standardize how color gets used in the printing world and to ensure that the same ink is used time after time. It is important to know the PMS colors of your logo to ensure that it looks the same printed on your business cards as it does on your t-shirt. If you have not already have an embroidery design in a file format of .DST or .EMB, it must first be digitized, or punched. Digitizing, or punching are the terms used to describe the process of converting your artwork into a file format that can be read by the machine software. Once a digitized embroidery file has been produced, your design can be embroidered onto suitable items. There is a 1 time fee associated with digitizing your artwork. Although we always endeavor to produce the most accurate depiction of your artwork, it is best to use a file that is already created- if you have one. It will save the set up cost and ensure continuity with your branding. Charges apply if you change the look of the logo for future applications. Source.


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Last Modified: April 23, 2016 @ 11:04 am