About-Output-Resolution

About Output Resolution

    About Output Resolution

    The resolution of a rendered image can be set by specifying a width and height, in
    pixels.

    There are three resolution settings that control how a rendered image appears; the
    width, height, and image aspect ratio.

    Setting Width and Height

    The width and height settings control the size of the rendered image, measured in
    pixels. A pixel (short for Picture Element) is a single point in a raster image.

    The default output resolution is 640 x 480 and can be set as high as 12,000 x 12,000.
    Higher resolution settings result in smaller pixels and finer detail, but also increases
    the time it takes to generate a rendered image and size of the image file.

    Output resolutions that are set in the Render to Size Output Settings dialog box are
    saved with the current drawing and displayed on the drop-down menu of the Render to
    Size control on the Render panel of the ribbon. Use a lower resolution setting (320
    x 200 or lower) when testing a rendering. As you add details and materials, shift
    to a mid-range resolution setting, such as 640 x 480. The final presentation rendering
    should use the highest resolution required by a project (1024 x 768 or greater) or
    the media in which the rendered image will be used.

    Setting Aspect Ratio

    Aspect ratio describes the proportions of the rendering, expressed as the ratio of
    width to height, regardless of the image’s resolution. Aspect ratio is usually expressed
    either as a ratio of width over height (for example, 4:3) or as a multiplier (such
    as, 1.333). For example, an image that is 800×600 pixels has an aspect ratio of 4:3
    meaning the image is 4 pixels wide for every 3 pixels it is high.

    If you lock the image aspect, the width and height are tied together; changing one
    automatically changes the other while maintaining the aspect ratio.

    The following examples show various aspect ratios.

    Learning AutoCad

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