Over the past few years I've been fascinated to see the progress in making text look better on the screen. (I should confess right away that I know nothing about typography, and almost nothing about text anti-aliasing.) I recall reading some time ago that the Microsoft ClearType technology made use of color pixels, even when displaying "black" or gray text text. I thought to myself, "I wonder how that works," and then I promptly forgot all about it.
A couple of weeks ago I was preparing to give a presentation at Yale, and I was tinkering with a screen magnifier program (ZoomIt; highly recommended) to use during my presentation. When I cranked the zoom factor all the way up, I was startled to see the colors everywhere in my text.
Here's a screen shot of a portion of my browser display:
Now here's a highly enlarged view of the word "Each":
Well! That's pretty cool. Human visual perception is a strange and wondrous thing.
Added note: Blog reader Alessandro suggests looking at the Wikipedia article on subpixel rendering for more information.
コメントを残すには、ここ をクリックして MathWorks アカウントにサインインするか新しい MathWorks アカウントを作成します。