The amount of data stored in a image file, measured in pixels per inch (dpi).
The number of pixels displayed per unit length of an image usually measured in pixels per inch. (See also "PPI")
A representation of the quality of the image usually measured in dots per inch ( DPI). Typical DPI for world wide web graphics is 72 though higher resolutions of 600 DPI are not uncommon.
Digital photography: The number of pixels displayed per inch of printed length in an image, usually measured in dots per inch (dpi) or pixels per inch (ppi) The amount of detail in an image depends on its pixel dimensions, while the image resolution controls how much space the pixels are printed over. You can modify an image's resolution without changing the actual pixel data in the image all you change is the printed size of the image. (see Pixel & File size)
The dpi (dots per inch) of an image. The higher the dpi, the higher the resolution.
The number of pixels comprising a section of an image, usually measured in dots per inch or DPI.
A measurement of the quality of a video image based on the number of pixels that make up the image.
Resolution refers to the number of pixels in an image. Resolution sometimes identified by the width and height of the image as well as the total number of pixels in the image.
Refers to the amount of information stored in a photograph and is typically expressed in pixels or dots per inch (dpi). The image resolution of a photograph determines how big the file is. The important thing to remember is that the higher the image resolution, the more disk space it takes and the longer it will take to print or image.
Total number of pixels of a particular image. Device Resolution - Determines output resolution. Example: monitor resolution = 72 or 80 ppi (Web graphics are set to 72 ppi, and print graphics are set to 266 or 300 ppi)
The amount of data stored in an image file, measured in pixels per inch (ppi).
The number of pixels (dots) contained in a digital image or enlargement.
The fineness or coarseness of an image as it was digitised, measured in Dots Per Inch (DPI), typically from 200 to 400 DPI.
has to do with the level of detail in an image and is determined by the area represented by each pixel (picture element). The smaller the area represented by a pixel, the more detailed the image. For example, if a U.S. map and a world map are printed on the same size paper, one square inch on the U.S. map will represent far less area and provide far more detail than one square inch of the world map. The U.S. map would thus be said to have higher resolution.
The number of pixels per unit length of image. For example, pixels per inch, pixels per millimeter, or pixels wide.
The number of pixels per inch (ppi) in a digital image. For images viewed online, this can be safely set at 72 ppi.
The number of pixels per inch in a bitmapped image measured in ppi (pixels per inch) or dpi (dots per inch). Low resolutions can result in a grainy appearance to the bitmapped image; high resolutions can produce smoother images but result in larger file sizes.
The number of pixels in a digital photo.
Refers to the spacing of pixels in the image and is measured in pixels per inch (ppi) or dots per inch (dpi).
Image resolution determines the sharpness and clarity of an image. For instance, a 640 x 480 pixel picture will display 640 dots on each of the 480 lines. So the greater the resolution, the sharper and clearer your images. Creative cameras give you some of the highest resolutions for truly defined images. Just one example - the WebCam Live! Pro can take stunning pictures with a 1280 x 960 resolution (1.3 megapixels).
The fineness or coarseness of an image as it was digitized, measured as dots-per-inch (DPI).
Image resolution describes the detail an image holds. The term applies equally to digital images, film images, and other types of images. Higher resolution means more image detail.