Started by Higuchi, March 02, 2021, 05:52:34 PM
0 Members and 1 Guest are viewing this topic.
Quote from: andy.engelkemier on March 03, 2021, 06:34:57 AMYes, it is slower. For this reason, I wish they allowed us to set a resolution, but also a zoom level sort of like it does with UI stuff. If you're working on a 4K monitor, it's nice to have the preview big, but not have it set as 1900 pixels tall. If you're scene isn't that complicated then you won't notice a difference. But if you're doing something like interiors (like I've seen you doing) then it will be quite noticeable. But sometimes you'll want to preview the whole thing, so you can see as much detail as possible. It would be nice to be able to bounce back and forth without having to do something like change the resolution of your monitor, which would really limit you to 50% increments anyway. Anyway, so yes, a higher resolution monitor will make the real-time window slower. It won't effect your final render time though.
Quote from: mattjgerard on March 03, 2021, 06:44:55 AMthere are some somewhat kludgy workarounds for this sort of thing, you can lock the preview window size in the Image tab, but that doesn't provide for a quick switch between two settings. You can also set up Workspaces with different preview window sizes setup with tabs and pallets taking up space. it will chage your working layout, but again, its a workaround. You can also use the Render Region tool and just leave it to a smaller size. That will allow you to work in a certina area of the image, but its essentially cropping in the image, so you won't be seeing your whole setup. I use this all the time to just get one corner of a shiny object to look right, then move to another LED light under a cloudy plastic that takes forever to resolve, then I'll turn it off, let the whole scene upres and go get a cup of coffee while it bakes. The more pixels it has to render the slower it goes. Not any perfect solutions, but many ways to work around it. I've got a 2.,5k monitor and I can't imaging going back to a 1080.
Quote from: Eric Summers on March 03, 2021, 07:33:37 AMI have a 4K monitor, so when I have 'Render in High DPI' enabled my real time view is 1856px tall. However, most of the time I work with Render in High DPI off, so my real time view is 928px tall. I only turn it on when I need to get a more detailed look at my work, like before a final render as you mentioned.
Quote from: Ryosuke on March 03, 2021, 05:00:53 PMQuote from: Eric Summers on March 03, 2021, 07:33:37 AMI have a 4K monitor, so when I have 'Render in High DPI' enabled my real time view is 1856px tall. However, most of the time I work with Render in High DPI off, so my real time view is 928px tall. I only turn it on when I need to get a more detailed look at my work, like before a final render as you mentioned.your 2k display won't use the high dpi rendering preference. mine is a 2.5k display and it doesn't make a difference. in the displacys where it does, it just renders a lot more pixels and the preview image will look sharperThank you for your helpful comment!Could you tell me more details about "High DPI Support"? I've known this command, but I can't understand it through the simple manual below. Does it make sense only for 4K or more higher? I wonder if my 2K display is affected by this command, and what benefit it is.https://manual.keyshot.com/manual/preferences/interface-preferences/