Picture problems

As a graphic designer, I've encountered numerous instances where clients have presented me with web-sourced images. Unfortunately, these images often lack the necessary resolution for high-quality print production. If a printing press had eyes, this is how it would see web-sourced images: "What's this? Can't print that!"


For optimal print results, printing presses require images with a minimum resolution of 300 dots per inch (DPI). These dots represent the physical components of the image, and the fewer dots present, the grainier and more pixelated the image will appear. To assess your image's resolution, scrutinize its pixel dimensions.

Mac users
Locate the image file in Finder, right-click it, and select "Get Info." The dimensions will be displayed in the "More Info" section.

PC users
Right-click the image file, choose "Properties," and then select the "Summary" tab.
Smart Phone Users
Open the image on your phone or computer and zoom in to 300%. If the image remains sharp and crisp without any visible pixelation, it's likely suitable for print. You can also utilize this handy online tool to calculate the required pixel size: https://www.omnicalculator.com/other/pixels-to-print-size: https://www.omnicalculator.com/other/pixels-to-print-size

How to visually determine whether the images you send to a printing company is suitable.

Unfortunately, web-based logos usually have insufficient resolution for print applications. We can assist you in obtaining a high-resolution logo that will seamlessly transfer from digital to print media.
Remember, high-resolution images are the cornerstone of stunning printouts. Don't settle for grainy, pixelated results. Engage our expertise to ensure your images look their best in print!

"Please can you use my logo from my website"


Each dot represents a physical part of the image, the lesser the number of dots, the more coarse/broken the image as follows.