“Submersion Venice”, the newest exhibition by Pamela Cohen, is now on display at the Butler Institute of American Art in Youngstown, OH. In addition to her outstanding photography and creative in-camera image manipulation, the display presentation is unique. “I really wanted these prints to pop off the wall and make the viewer feel engulfed in the images”, said Pamela, “and we were able to do just that while keeping them simple to install.” Rudinec and Associates worked closely with Pamela to bring her vision to life.
It’s all in the details. We submitted RequestAPrint samples to the U.S. Government Publishing Office and our company has been rated as a Quality Level 3, the highest rating for large format digital printing. We work hard to make sure the prints you receive are the best they can be, and it’s nice that the GPO agrees. Give us a try.
Resolution is defined as pixels per inch (ppi) or more commonly, dots per inch (dpi). You can state the resolution in one of two ways, the dots per inch and the number of inches (300 dpi at 10 in.) or the actual pixel dimensions (3000 pixels by 2400 pixels – the size of a 10 x 8 print at 300 dpi). As a rule of thumb, images when sized to their printed or displayed dimensions would be at 72 dpi for use on the web, 150 dpi for ink jet printers, and 300 dpi for commercial printing. Supplying images at a resolution slightly higher than what is required is a good thing, and images at a lower resolution will need to be “bumped up” degrading the quality, Photography should be done at the highest camera resolution and the original file saved and backed up. Never modify the original file. Make a copy to edit and size. Image Credit: http://www.tatge.biz/working-with-images-hi-res-vs-lo-res/