What you see is not what you always get

Written by Florie Lyn Masarate

The line “what you see is what you get” is not always true especially when put into context. Try creating or putting a photo or a drawing inrepparttar computer, then putting allrepparttar 147950 right colors. What do you get? You have just createdrepparttar 147951 perfect picture! Using allrepparttar 147952 techniquesrepparttar 147953 software has to offer, you succeeded in makingrepparttar 147954 pictures withrepparttar 147955 right colors. Just perfect.

The problem came when you tried printing it out. The printed copy did not turn out exactly likerepparttar 147956 one inrepparttar 147957 computer right? Although it looks fine, but it does not fit intorepparttar 147958 one you see on screen. You tried editingrepparttar 147959 colors, to no vain. Then to get to think that what you see is not what you always get.

There are some limitations inrepparttar 147960 computer technology that justifies what you see inrepparttar 147961 computer is not what you see when it is in print. This, combined withrepparttar 147962 light conditions are one ofrepparttar 147963 most common factors that affect color printing. There are a lot of things thatrepparttar 147964 publishers andrepparttar 147965 people have to consider in wanting to getrepparttar 147966 right colors into prints. To those who haverepparttar 147967 good fortune of doing it get to realize that there are many complexities, together with art and science, involved inrepparttar 147968 process.

One ofrepparttar 147969 reasons isrepparttar 147970 light being used byrepparttar 147971 computer for display. Pictures and designs are therefore illuminated by this, givingrepparttar 147972 viewer a crystal clear image, void of any fault, not only in colors but also inrepparttar 147973 lay out andrepparttar 147974 texture. It should be taken into account that monitors display images with added primary colors red, green and blue. These colors are not associated to in prints.

Magicians at work

Written by Florie Lyn Masarate

Looking at graphic designs, you may begin wondering how each is extremely different from another. You would not see deigns that lookrepparttar same. There are also similarities, maybe in colors and in concepts, but that is where it ends.

If you have works that needed to be done, you would consider having more than one graphic designer to do it. This way, you are assuring yourself of an original piece of work. If it is any consolation, there are a number of combination, design and color techniques that graphic designers can use to producerepparttar 147949 quality design clients are looking for. No two designs arerepparttar 147950 same, can be quite similar but certainly notrepparttar 147951 same.

Ever wonder how these graphic designers come up with their ideas? Or better yet, are they willing to sharerepparttar 147952 process of their work torepparttar 147953 people? By giving people ideas on how they go about their designs, peoples’ questions and wonderings would definitely be solved. For some who believes that these designers border from a magician to a superhuman, they would be devastated to know thatrepparttar 147954 designers are just as human as all of them are. Thatrepparttar 147955 graphic designs are works created by people having more imagination than most people have. And that modern tools and equipments are now available for everything people can think of doing.

Graphic designers should take into consideration that designs would not be possible if it weren’t forrepparttar 147956 people who have thought of it and wanted it done. These arerepparttar 147957 clients asking for their services. It would not at all be asking too much for these same clients to be included inrepparttar 147958 process of graphic designs making. Giving them an idea is not exactly sharing trade or personal secrets. Just enough to make them better understand that graphic designs do not just appear out of thin air. And thatrepparttar 147959 ones who make them are not wizards. Experts, but not magicians.

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