Currently the world is full of many media. To jump from one media to another, the images need to be converted into desired format. Vectorization from Raster or Bitmap Images for 2D, 3D, & CAD Design and Image or Print to Text Digitization are our major services for vector conversion illustration. Most of our services are labor-intensive that requires highly skilled Vector Graphics & CAD designers.
2D CAD drawings are quite traditional nowadays. But still it has a huge demand from our clientele. Shop and manufacturing drawing are mostly used by graphic designers, entrepreneurs, architecture, line arts, products, etc.
Because of huge customer demand, we have introduced this new service. If you have a need for a custom illustration, hand drawn sketch, hand drawn picture simply submit the request. CEI will provide you the best service.
Our team gives its full efforts in making realistic and 3D Product Visualizations for promoting, marking, and representation purposes. The most recent industry standard services on 3D product modeling- try us today!
Why Convert To Vector?
Vector art is scalable
– You can enlarge a vector file to any size without losing quality. Raster images on the other hand are made of pixels and do not scale up without losing quality
Vector graphics are resolution independent
– They can be used at ANY resolution. The resolution of a raster image is limited to the number of pixels included in the file.
Vector is required by many companies
– Many companies prefer vector art and some equipment must have vector art for the process .such as engraving, glass etching, sign blasting and cutting and enamel pins and products.
Reduce the number of colors & printing costs
– With vector images you can reduce the number of color plates the printer will need to print your image – and reduce printing costs – and you can select from pre-printed Pantone spot color swatches for an exact color match.
When a photo is not accepted for a particular process
– Vector graphics are drawings, so this option should only be considered if replacing the photo with a drawing is acceptable.
Vector art is ideal for printing since the art is made from a series of mathematical curves, it will print very crisply even when resized. For instance, one can print a vector logo on a small sheet of copy paper, and then enlarge the same vector logo to billboard size and keep the same crisp quality. A low-resolution raster graphic would blur or pixelate excessively if it were enlarged from business card size to billboard size. (The precise resolution of a raster graphic necessary for high-quality results depends on the viewing distance; e.g., a billboard may still appear to be of high quality even at low resolution if the viewing distance is great enough.)
If we regard typographic characters as images, then the same considerations that we have made for graphics apply even to composition of written text for printing typesetting. Older character sets were stored as bitmaps. Therefore, to achieve maximum print quality they had to be used at a given resolution only; these font formats are said to be non-scalable. High-quality typography is nowadays based on character drawings fonts which are typically stored as vector graphics, and as such are scalable to any size. Examples of these vector formats for characters are Postscript fonts and TrueType fonts.
There are two main type of image files: Raster and Vector. Raster images are created with pixel-based programs or captured with a camera or scanner. They are more common in general such as jpg, gif, png, and are widely used on the web. Vector graphics are created with vector software and are common for images that will be applied onto a physical product. Also used in CAD, engineering, and 3D graphics which we do not provide information nor services for.
When using a raster program you paint an image and it’s similar to dipping a brush in paint and painting. You can blend colors to soften the transition from one color to another.
When using a vector program you draw the outline of shapes: and it’s similar to creating an image with tiles of all different shapes and sizes. e.g. an eye shape, a nose shape, a lip shape. These shapes called objects display one single color each.
A lot of images can be made with either raster or vector program and look exactly the same on both programs. Images with a subtle gradation of one color to another are the images that will look most different since vector programs need to create a separate shape for each shade of color.