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[engadget] Samsung to exhibit 13.3-inch notebook display with 3,200 x 1,800 resolution - Page 10

post #91 of 93
Quote:
Originally Posted by sorance2000 View Post

Read again what I typed. you didnt`t understand anything from it. Let`s take a much known example: an 23 inch monitor; it has almost 96 pixels per inch, look at that monitor and try to distinguish the pixels from what distance you want [ it`s about phisical size of the pixel screen not of the media content]; after that imagine more than 4 times lesser size of the pixel at any distance from the screen you'd like to stay,despite whether you get closest possible. If you could distinguish that , you got the better eyes in the world. The assumption is not related to my opinion, it's about science.
From wikipedia : "Some observations have indicated that the unaided human eye can generally not differentiate detail beyond 300 PPI;[4] however, this figure depends both on the distance between viewer and image, and the viewer’s visual acuity. The human eye also responds differently to bright, evenly lit and interactive display, than prints on paper"

Can you perceive from screen a detail lesser than 1/10 of a mm?. if you can, you got the best eyes in the world. smile.gif As an exercise try with a very sharp pen to draw 10 dots in a mm, one by one. I`d give you a choice: draw those 10 dots in a 1mm square. biggrin.gif
At 302 PPI you get a dot pitch [it could in general assumption called pixel pitch] with the size of 0.083 mm. wink.gif

Complete and utter gibberish.
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Le Big Mac
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post #92 of 93
Quote:
Originally Posted by Tippy View Post

I wonder when we'll see the day of 4-inch screens running at 8000x5000 resolutions and people suddenly asking "wait, what was the point of this again?" rolleyes.gif

I've read that in print 600dpi is commonly used for critical work, it makes sense to aim for the same standard on computer displays.

That also matches with my own informal testing, though I'm still not entirely convinced that 600dpi is enough to produce a 100% accurate reproduction of what a good set of eyes can do. The finest details would need to be small enough to blend in with the inherent background noise your eyes produce, a single white dot on a black background should be invisible (if you want 100% accuracy).

Given that the current standard is somewhere around 100dpi, any increases should be welcomed with universal applause. If we want to sit at a happy medium that would be 300 dpi.
post #93 of 93
Originally Posted by sorance2000

Read again what I typed. you didnt`t understand anything from it. Let`s take a much known example: an 23 inch monitor; it has almost 96 pixels per inch, look at that monitor and try to distinguish the pixels from what distance you want [ it`s about phisical size of the pixel screen not of the media content]; after that imagine more than 4 times lesser size of the pixel at any distance from the screen you'd like to stay,despite whether you get closest possible. If you could distinguish that , you got the better eyes in the world. The assumption is not related to my opinion, it's about science.
From wikipedia : "Some observations have indicated that the unaided human eye can generally not differentiate detail beyond 300 PPI;[4] however, this figure depends both on the distance between viewer and image, and the viewer’s visual acuity. The human eye also responds differently to bright, evenly lit and interactive display, than prints on paper"

Can you perceive from screen a detail lesser than 1/10 of a mm?. if you can, you got the best eyes in the world. As an exercise try with a very sharp pen to draw 10 dots in a mm, one by one. I`d give you a choice: draw those 10 dots in a 1mm square.
At 302 PPI you get a dot pitch [it could in general assumption called pixel pitch] with the size of 0.083 mm.
Quote:
Originally Posted by MrLime View Post

Complete and utter gibberish.



I corrected the text as good as i could. I hope is pretty ok now. Sorry for the inconvenience.

Read again what I typed. you didnt`t understand anything from it. Let`s take a an example: a 23 inch monitor; it has almost 96 pixels per inch.
Look at that monitor and try to distinguish the pixels - it`s about phisical size of the pixel screen not of the media content - on it, from whatever distance you want; then imagine those pixels at more 4 times lesser sized, looked at any distance from the screen you'd like to stay. You can approach to the screen closest posible. If you can distinguish some pixels there , you'd posses the best eyes in the world. All I typed here is not related to my own opinion, it's about science.
From wikipedia : "Some observations have indicated that the unaided human eye can generally not differentiate detail beyond 300 PPI;[4] however, this figure depends both on the distance between viewer and image, and the viewer’s visual acuity. The human eye also responds differently to bright, evenly lit and interactive display, than prints on paper"

Can you perceive from screen a detail lesser than 1/10 of a mm?. As an exercise try with a very sharp pen to draw 10 dots inside a 1mm square, one by one.
At 302 PPI you get a dot pitch -it could be in general assumption called pixel pitch- with the size of 0.083 mm.
Edited by sorance2000 - Today at 3:16 pm View History


I'm not from UK , and maybe my english is not as good as a native English talker, but i know , for sure, you could understand what I explained if you got a little brain. I hope you are not an utter idiot. Try to google about dot pitch, resolution and PPI, perhaps you will see better from there.
Edited by sorance2000 - 5/23/13 at 6:00am
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