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Guest Holliday

my picts are always blury

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when i make them bigger (real pics) they are blury :-( does anyone know how to get rid of this???thanks

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I would have to know what kind of camera you

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Much depends on the originals. What kind of pictures are you talking about? Real prints, or slides? Or digital pics? In the latter case, what resolution do you shoot at?If all else fails there is a program called S-Spline that lets you enlarge pictures without losing too much of the original crispness.But for any enlargement you need to have a good quality picture to begin with. :-outta Francois :-wave[table border=0 cellpadding=10 cellspacing=0][tr][td valign=bottom" align="center]"At home in the wild"[/td][td valign=bottom" align="center][link:avsim.com/alaska/alaska_051.htm|Don's Alaskan Bush Charters]"Beavers Lead the Way"[/td][td valign=bottom" align="center][link:www.avsim.com/vfr_center/mainpages/vfr_flights_main_page.htm]VFR Flight Center]"Looking Good Outside"[/td][/tr][tr][td valign=top" align="center]http://avsim.com/hangar/air/bfu/logo70.gif[/td][td valign="top" align="left" colspan=2]http://www.fssupport.com/images/moose2.gif[/td][tr][/table]________________________Francois A. "Navman" DumasAssociate Editor &Forums AdministratorAVSIM Online![/bemail: fdumas@avsim.com________________________

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Personally, when I shoot digital I shoot at 1600x1200. I then use Photoshop to reduce them by increasing the resolution without re-sampling the picture. This gives me smaller, more reasonable sized picture at higher resolution than the original. I usually shoot for 5x7 inch prints. If I scan a slide I do it at 2400dpi, photos I scan at 1200dpi, the limit of my equipment in both cases. I never resample in either case, I always change the photo size by manipulating the resolution. Go to my website for examples. www.edknapp.net

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You can make an effective camera stabilizer for very little money, and best of all, carry it in your pocket.Get about six feet of light chain, a 1-inch long thumbscrew that fits the tripod mount on the camera, and a wingnut that fits that thumbscrew. Drill a hole through the tab of the thumbscrew and attach the chain to it. Thread the wingnut onto the thumbscrew.When you need some extra stability for a shot, take the thing out of your pocket, screw it into the camera, tighten the wingnut (which simply acts as a locknut, it's probably optional), and drop the chain to the ground. Bring the camera up to your face and then step on the chain. Pull up, tensioning the chain. Stability! Maybe not quite as much as a monopod, but I've used this thing many times, and it really helps. If ya wanna make it look classy, use brass. :-)~Bob~http://www.avsim.com/other/usaribbon.gif

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Thanks. Some shots are digital, some are Velva slides. The panos are all digital.

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