What entities in a single stationary image of a B&W film negative aremeasured in Hz?

Discussion in 'Australia Photography' started by GreenXenon, May 7, 2009.

  1. GreenXenon

    GreenXenon Guest

    Hi:

    What entities in a single stationary image of the negative of a B&W
    film are measured in Hz?

    What will the image look like if I change the frequencies of those
    entities to 0.1 Hz?


    Thanks
     
    GreenXenon, May 7, 2009
    #1
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  2. It's our resident moron again. Your IQ is equaly to the frequency of
    0.1 Hz........

    noyb
     
    Sir None Of Your Business, May 7, 2009
    #2
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  3. GreenXenon

    ushere Guest

    google.

    google
     
    ushere, May 7, 2009
    #3
  4. GreenXenon

    Mr.T Guest

    The wavelength/bandwidth of any transmitted light can be measured in Hz.
    It won't be visible.
    (A bit like your intelligence)

    MrT.
     
    Mr.T, May 7, 2009
    #4
  5. GreenXenon

    Scott Dorsey Guest

    None. Hertz is the reciprocal of the period with respect to time. A
    B&W image does not change.
    --scott
     
    Scott Dorsey, May 7, 2009
    #5
  6. GreenXenon

    Smarty Guest


    Richard,

    I will take responsibility for encouraging this troll. Sorry I encouraged
    him (she/it).
     
    Smarty, May 7, 2009
    #6
  7. GreenXenon

    GreenXenon Guest


    Hz is commonly used to measure cycles-per-constant-time [usually in
    seconds] but could also be used to measure cycles-per-constant-
    distance [as in the cycles-per-meter in spatial frequency]. Right?

    If an single stationary image is low-pass-filtered it will look
    duller. If it is high-pass-filtered it will look sharper. This is an
    example of frequency-processing in which the Hz is *not* "the
    reciprocal of the period with respect to time".

    In this case Hz measures the reciprocal of the period with respect to
    distance. Right?
     
    GreenXenon, May 7, 2009
    #7
  8. GreenXenon

    David McCall Guest

    Time is Money
     
    David McCall, May 7, 2009
    #8
  9. GreenXenon

    GreenXenon Guest


    No offense but forget about the wavelength or color of the light. The
    light is white. Irrelevant.

    ..
    Why not? If the image is big enough, won't it be able to contain a 0.1
    Hz spatial video signal?
     
    GreenXenon, May 7, 2009
    #9
  10. GreenXenon

    Mr.T Guest

    The light *may* be white, and it's the only thing NOT irrelevant to your
    stupid question since it does have a frequency bandwidth.

    Radiation frequencies of 0.1Hz are not visible to the eye.
    Which *IS* irrelevant to your original question, even IF it were possible.

    MrT.
     
    Mr.T, May 8, 2009
    #10
  11. GreenXenon

    Mr.T Guest

    So how much did you earn from that reply? :)

    MrT.
     
    Mr.T, May 8, 2009
    #11
  12. GreenXenon

    GreenXenon Guest

    As said before frequencies of EM radiation are totally unrelated to
    this topic.
     
    GreenXenon, May 8, 2009
    #12
  13. GreenXenon

    Mr.T Guest

    LIGHT waves are the only "frequencies" relevant to a "negative of a B&W
    film".

    MrT.
     
    Mr.T, May 8, 2009
    #13
  14. GreenXenon

    GreenXenon Guest

    Nope. Spatial frequency is far more relevant.
     
    GreenXenon, May 8, 2009
    #14
  15. Yes, let us know how to earn that money, because I want to buy that
    same stuff GreenXenon is smoking. It seems to be a wicked drug :)

    noyb
     
    Sir None Of Your Business, May 8, 2009
    #15
  16. GreenXenon

    Mr.T Guest

    You want to BUY it?
    I'd have thought you'd want to stay well away from anything that could
    destroy your brain that much!

    MrT.
     
    Mr.T, May 9, 2009
    #16
  17. Hey, I know you!

    Didn't know you were into photography as well!
     
    Hachiroku ハチロク, May 14, 2009
    #17
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