My name is Nathan. I will vector trace your old, low resolution or bad quality raster logo or icon by redrawing and convert it into a Clean Vector file format (.ai file format) using Adobe Illustrator (Ai) for the best quality results as a Digital Print Ready Materials.
• This gig will automatically showcase your artwork in my Live Portfolio.
• To keep your confidential, please place your order in my another gig, here > "I will do CLOSE vectorize raster graphics for you" in OTHER GIGS BY COCONATZ below.
• Only $5 per item vector traced in ai or eps and Hi-Res jpg files.
• Only redrawing or vector tracing, not designing a new one.
• The gig will be PAUSED automatically upon exceeding limit orders or OVERBOOKED.
Please contact me first and describe your request including attachments before placing your order.
Thank you for visiting my gigs... :-)
Vectorize ( Vector trace ) is to redraw & convert raster file format (resolution dependent format: .jpg, .png, .psd, .bmp, .tga, etc.) into vector file format (resolution free format: .ai, .eps, .pdf, .svg, .cdr, etc.) to make it ready to print to any size without Jagged or Blurred.
Raster images are made up of a set grid of dots called pixels where each pixel is assigned a color value. Unlike a vector image, raster images are resolution dependent.
Vector images are made up of basic geometric shapes such as points, lines and curves. The relationship of the shapes is expressed as a mathematical equation which allows the image to scale up or down in size without losing quality.
The resolution is the image quality of a printer or monitor. With monitors, the resolution is measured by the number of pixels horizontal by pixels vertically as shown in the picture of 800x600 pixels. Printers also have a measure of resolution called DPI (dots per inch).
Resolution - measured in pixels per inch (ppi) or dots per inch (dpi) - is the term used to represent this density. 2 common resolutions are 72 ppi and 300 ppi. 72 dpi is considered “low-res” and 300 dpi is considered the minimum for “high-res.”