Goggle search images size

Discussion in 'Digital SLR' started by -oo0-GoldTrader-0oo-, Dec 10, 2004.

  1. When using Goggle search. The images are described as 1024 x 768
    pixels.

    Does this mean that if we copy the picture and tell our viewer to show
    it at 100%, that the picture will be 1024 pixels wide?
     
    -oo0-GoldTrader-0oo-, Dec 10, 2004
    #1
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  2. -oo0-GoldTrader-0oo-

    Owamanga Guest

    ...yes, and 768 pixels high. Weird eh?
     
    Owamanga, Dec 10, 2004
    #2
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  3. Now I am getting it. So if I match the lens and camera to the screen
    size. I can shoot my screen. Thanks!!
     
    -oo0-GoldTrader-0oo-, Dec 11, 2004
    #3
  4. -oo0-GoldTrader-0oo-

    Mark² Guest

    Yes.

    If you take an image of a 1024x768 pixel image using a screen resolution
    that does NOT match, your monitor will explode.
     
    Mark², Dec 11, 2004
    #4
  5. -oo0-GoldTrader-0oo-

    Cynicor Guest

    It's really irresponsible to spread misinformation like this. What happens
    is that your hard drive reformats.
     
    Cynicor, Dec 11, 2004
    #5
  6. -oo0-GoldTrader-0oo-

    Paul Ryan Guest

    Or at the very least it catches fire.

    Paul
     
    Paul Ryan, Dec 11, 2004
    #6
  7. -oo0-GoldTrader-0oo-

    Frank ess Guest

    Or it tiptoes around the corner and laughs up its sleeve.
     
    Frank ess, Dec 11, 2004
    #7
  8. -oo0-GoldTrader-0oo-

    Randy Howard Guest

    Note that if you happen to use a resolution that is a multiple of three
    of the screen resolution (I.e. 3072x2304 in this case) it will cause
    most flat panels (not true of CRT's) to emit a toxic gas that is very
    harmful to humans, and can kill small pets such as cats and dogs. Do
    *not* do this. If you look in the owner's manual for most new-production
    flat panels you will see this warning notice.
     
    Randy Howard, Dec 13, 2004
    #8
  9. -oo0-GoldTrader-0oo-

    Mark² Guest

     
    Mark², Dec 13, 2004
    #9
  10. What is less known is that if you do it with CRTs, the optical feedback
    between the monitor and the camera will cause beam to build up in a
    split second which may exit from the viewfinder and enter your brain
    through your eye.
    In some cases though, it has acted as laser eye surgery and cured
    serious retina conditions the user did not even know he had.
     
    Eolake Stobblehouse, Dec 13, 2004
    #10
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