exposure latitude


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exposure latitude

[ik′spō·zhər ‚lad·ə‚tüd]
(graphic arts)
The limits of film exposure within which there is no significant effect on the quality of the image.
References in periodicals archive ?
CR's wide exposure latitude allows radiographers to use a wide range of exposure factors, including too much exposure, without fear of repeating radiographs.
Exposure latitude and image quality are still superior, while electronics are unreliable in cold, dust or damp, and when the chips are down.
In general, color-negative emulsions (those used for prints) offer greater exposure latitude than transparency (slide) films do; that is, they record features over a wider range of brightness with a single exposure.
The main ERI benefits provide two f-stops of exposure latitude, extended color space, high dynamic range with 36bit color image quality, and permits saving a minimum of four times more images in-camera than raw file formats.
With the HS II plate's shorter exposure time, however, one second becomes a greater percentage of the total time, therefore providing operators with less exposure latitude.
In recent years many experienced astrophotographers have tended to use print film because of its wider exposure latitude.
Slides reproduce well, however, they have less exposure latitude than color negative (print) film.
KODAK VISION3 technology, introduced in November 2007, offers increased exposure latitude and color detail with noticeably reduced grain, especially in the brightest highlights and darkest shadows.
The camera has an ISO range of ISO 320 to 20,000 that was featured on the C300, and Canon's Log Gamma recording allows for a 12-stop exposure latitude in your recordings.
ELASLON is available in a variety of durometers that process very quickly, have wide exposure latitude and prints much longer than other comparable photopolymer plates.