colorization


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col·or·i·za·tion

 (kŭl′ər-ĭ-zā′shən)
n.
A process by which color is digitally applied to black-and-white images.
References in periodicals archive ?
As far as performance, Pierce said the R&S TCE900 exciter provides top audio quality without colorization.
La Monnaie de Paris wishes to acquire an industrial system of colorization by tampon printing.
In the University of Chicago developed a fully automatic image colorization system using deep learning and GPUs [9].
Then, there was the achievement of one of world's first TV show colorization processes.
I personally find that even the best digital transfers of filmed narratives look disconcertingly like glossy magazine scans of paintings, but I've taught myself to avoid looking deeply at the image, and occasionally vibrant colorization makes up for the loss.
From here Jones moves on to the birth of the American Film Institute (AFI) in 1967 and, in her second chapter, the colorization controversy of the 1980s.
Jeff Chang, in his new book Who We Be: The Colorization of America, writes about fears arising from the demographic shift by which, by the middle of the twenty-first century, the population of the United States will show a majority of people of color.
Chang opens his latest book, Who We Be: The Colorization of America, with a story about the then 84-year-old Turner on the night Obama was elected president.
The one license Pope took was colorization that drew from Turner's palette.
If the preoperative plan includes a cystoscopy procedure to test ureteral function, administering oral phenazopyridine in the preoperative holding area will result in colorization of the urine within 30 minutes, and it will persist for approximately 4 to 5 hours.