macrograph


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mac·ro·graph

 (măk′rō-grăf′)
n.
A representation of an object that is at least as large as the object.

macrograph

(ˈmækrəʊˌɡrɑːf; -ˌɡræf)
n
(Art Terms) a photograph, drawing, etc, in which an object appears as large as or several times larger than the original
macrographic adj

macrograph

- A life-size drawing or representation.
See also related terms for representation.

macrograph

a drawing, photograph, or other image that represents an object or scène with little or no magnification.
See also: Representation
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References in periodicals archive ?
Figure 8a shows a macrograph of the fractured aluminum surface with the top sheet and rivet removed.
The summit gathered Microsoft, META, Virtually Live, Macrograph, and other global top VR/AR technology content application corporations; CEIBS, Stanford University, Columbia University, Shanghai Theater Academy, China Central Academy of Fine Arts, Shanghai University of Science and Technology and other well-known research institutions and practitioners; China Mobile Migu Video, CNR (China National Radio) Mobile, and other Asian leading content operators and distributors; as well as more than one hundred investment and financing institutions such as Loyal Valley Innovation Capital, Kuan Capital, Richen Capital and many outstanding entrepreneurs in sports, tourism, education, agriculture, construction, medical, home, media, and many other industries.
This finding corresponds with the optical macrograph results for the three dissimilar materials in which the interface line between AA5083 and AA6061 is clearly observed (Fig.
The Korean companies Macrograph, Digital Tetra (DTI) and Footage produced 900 visual effects shots for The Forbidden Kingdom, which is based on the classic Chinese 'Monkey King' story.
KOCCA recently announced that it would support production company Chungeorahm and its CGI partner Macrograph to research and develop CGI for Host 2.
It was reported [15] that the macrograph activation is dependent on the volumetric concentration and size of wear particles.
Camera (color, widescreen, HD, 3D), Choi Sung-fai; editor, Chan Chi-wai; music, Raymond Wong; production designer, Bruce Yu; art director, Eric Lam; costume designer, Lee Pik-kwan; sound (Dolby Atmos), Zhu Yanfeng; visual effects supervisor, Ken Law; visual effects, Macrograph, Different Digital Design; action choreographer, Ku Huen-chiu; line producer, Ivy Kong; associate producer, Alice Chow; assistant directors, Leung Kwok-fai, Keith Chan Cheung-kei, Ng Ka-pui; second unit camera, Gao Hu.
Figure 3a shows the SEM macrograph of the fracture surfaces of PC weld specimen 19 (SCR setting 71%, weld pressure 0.
Camera (color, Punavision widesereen), Peter Pau; editor, Eric Strand; music, David Buckley; music supervisor, Adam Smalley; production designer, Bill Brzeski; supervising art director, Eric Lam; set designers, Fu De Lin, Lu Zhi Kui, Huang Wei Min; set decorators, Wen Yu Ci, Lan Bin; costume designer, Shirley Chart; sound (Dolby/DTS/SDDS), David Wyman; sound supervisor, Tan Jing; action choreographer, Woo-Ping Yuen; visual effects supervisor, Brian Adler, visual effects, Macrograph, Digital Tetra, Footage; line producer, Hester Hargett-Aupetit, associate producers, Philip Lee, Mathew Tang;, assistant directors, Ken Sin, Dick Tso Kin Nam; casting, Peping Auyeung, Nancy Foy.
iv) A macrograph of a PE hot-tool weld shows a defect-free weld zone.