Factbites
 Where results make sense
About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   PR   |   Contact us  

Topic: Interlace


Related Topics
PAL
YUV

In the News (Sun 16 Jun 19)

  
 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
Interlacing is a method of displaying images on a raster-scanned display, such as a cathode ray tube (CRT), that results in less visible flickering than non-interlaced methods.
Interlacing is used by all the analogue TV broadcast systems in current use (mainly NTSC, PAL and SECAM).
Interlacing is done on some GIF and PNG images so that the viewer on a slow line can see what the image looks like before it is finished loading.
wikiwhat.com /encyclopedia/i/in/interlace.html   (482 words)

  
 Interlace @ 216.92.85.60 ()   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-22)
Interlace is a technique of improving the picture quality of a video transmission without consuming any extra bandwidth.
Interlace is still used for most standard definition TVs, and the 1080i HDTV broadcast standard, but not for LCD, micromirror (DLP), or plasma displays, which are inherently progressive scan.
The interlaced scan pattern in a CRT (cathode ray tube) display would complete such a scan too, but only for every second line and then the next set of video scan lines would be drawn within the gaps between the lines of the previous scan.
216.92.85.60 /encyclopedia/Interlace   (1724 words)

  
 ODLIS: Online Dictionary for Library and Information Science
An initial letter in a medieval illuminated manuscript or early printed book painted in bright colors and embellished in gold or silver.
Click here to see a large initial "Q" decorated with gilt interlace in a 12th-century German Gospel book (Getty Museum, MS Ludwig II 3) and here to see a historiated example in a 15th-century Dutch Book of Hours (Bodleian Library, MS Douce d.19).
Click here and here and here to see additional examples.
lu.com /odlis/odlis_i.cfm   (9667 words)

Try your search on: Qwika (all wikis)

Factbites
  About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   Press   |   Contact us  
Copyright © 2005-2007 www.factbites.com Usage implies agreement with terms.