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Bitmap images--technically called raster images--use a grid of colors known as pixels to represent images. Each pixel is assigned a specific location and color value. For example, a bicycle tire in a bitmap image is made up of a mosaic of pixels in that location. When working with bitmap images, you edit pixels rather than objects or shapes.
Bitmap images are the most common electronic medium for continuous-tone images, such as photographs or digital paintings, because they can represent subtle gradations of shades and color. Bitmap images are resolution-dependent--that is, they contain a fixed number of pixels. As a result, they can lose detail and appear jagged if they are scaled on-screen or if they are printed at a lower resolution than they were created for.
Certain user groups, among them planning and technical consultants and users with PC/CAD experience, expect the LOGO! to offer a programming interface for their equipment which does not necessarily simulate operation of the unit but chiefly increases the ease of programming... [continues]
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(2008, 12). Translation. StudyMode.com. Retrieved 12, 2008, from http://www.studymode.com/essays/Translation-185406.html
"Translation" StudyMode.com. 12 2008. 12 2008 <http://www.studymode.com/essays/Translation-185406.html>.
"Translation." StudyMode.com. 12, 2008. Accessed 12, 2008. http://www.studymode.com/essays/Translation-185406.html.