They've already announced that initial resulting pictures would be
"about HD quality" (ie 1920x1080 or so) from the 11 "megarays" sensor.
So editing these images in Gimp should be no problem whatsoever.
It's worth pointing out that consumer-level digital cameras started
off with way less resolution than that. New tech needs time to
develop. The concept is promising, but if the big companies want
nothing to do with it, then it'll just disappear.
Please note, this has absolutely nothing to do with using Gimp. I've
tried to add some Gimp relevance in my first paragraph, but it's a
stretch. There are far better discussion forums available for these
types of subjects.
On Sat, Oct 29, 2011 at 1:12 PM, Stefano Rovetta <sterove...@yahoo.com> wrote:
> --- Sab 29/10/11, Johan Vromans <jvrom...@squirrel.nl> wrote:
>> Any ideas how this will impact
> It could impact much more than editing. E.g., autofocus would become useless.
> However they still have to convince me that their idea has roots
> in reality and in physic laws, and specifying their imaging sensor
> in terms of a precise number of "light rays" captured, as they do,
> does not help in this respect.
> gimp-user-list mailing list
gimp-user-list mailing list