Wednesday, April 5, 2017

pixel possibilities

pixel possibilities

This very small image element
is a projection of the computer..
Seeming objects are projected by
let's say: a subjective computer..
Resolution in variation 
clouds and clarifies..
These apparent visions of science
assist in our meditations..
Consciousness as the computer
comes first 
initiating multitudes of pixel dances..
RedGreenBlue express temporarily
an image made from the computer's 
infinite pixel possibilities.. 
Consciousness contains our life pixels
projecting our low resolution dreams
and higher resolution wakefulness..
Why important..?
Our seeing is beginning to upstage
our illusory focus on those pixels... 


The most basic unit of an image displayed on a computer or televisionscreen or on a printer. Pixels are generally arranged in rows and columns;a given combination among the pixels of various brightness and colorvalues forms an image. ◇ A subpixel is one of three components of apixel used in the representation of a color image. Each subpixel representsthe contribution of a single color—red, green, or blue—to the overall colorand brightness of the pixel. 

Our Living Language   The images on a computer screen arecomposed of tiny dots called pixels (short for picture element). The computer controls each pixel individually. Most monitors have hundreds of thousands, or often millions, of pixels that are lit or dimmed to create an image. Each pixel of a color screen is made outof one red, one blue, and one green subpixelgenerally arranged ina triangle, adjusted individually to create the combined effect of single color but treated as a unit pixel for determining resolution.Pixels vary in size according to the size and resolution of the monitor. Smaller pixels provide higher resolution, and therefore sharper images, but require more memory to store the color and intensity data of each pixel and more processing time to refresh thescreen. Resolution is frequently referred to in terms of dpi, or dotsper inch.
The American Heritage® Science Dictionary
Copyright © 2002. Published by Houghton Mifflin. All rights reserved.
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