About moire when reducing a grayscale image
I am producing manuscripts in Clip Studio, A5, 600dpi.
I wanted to express fine shades in cooking, so when I made a line drawing in monochrome and added colors in grayscale to make a tone, the circle of the tone was too large, probably because I drew it in a small frame, and the picture was not what I intended.
Therefore, once I drew an illustration of the dish in the same way with a large size (about half the size of the manuscript paper) and toned the Gresque part, I was able to make the picture as intended.
I would like to reduce this to the actual manuscript and paste it in the same tone as this image. What should I do?
If you reduce it with the transformation tool as it is, the circle of tones will become larger as in the beginning, and if you integrate the images and reduce it, it will look good, but if you print it, it will probably be moire. I think not.
I think it's best to reduce the image file itself with the settings suitable for comics, export it, and paste it. Is this method less likely to cause moiré?
I am sorry that the explanation is difficult to understand.
How to tone an image that you want to create fine shades
Please let me know if there is a way to reduce the toned image while blocking the moiré.
Published date : 1 month ago
Updated date : 1 month ago
1 month agoInstead of forcibly toning
I think it's a good idea to ask the printing shop in grayscale.
Was it 85 lines in CLIP STUDIO PAINT? I think it's up to
You can contact the print shop to see if you can ask for a small number of lines.
I don't really know, so I think it's a good idea to ask if you can receive samples, etc.
I don't know if it suits my taste
Or do you create it at 1200dpi?
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