06-29-2004, 09:53 PM
It is something more likely to be non-blender related, maybe just the different lighting conditions in your office and your home (or different brightness/contrast settings on your monitors).
Anyways, there are a few things that you could do to lessen the problem:/
a.- Before rendering, activate the Unified Renderer and then click on Post Process >>, there you will find extra setting for gamma correction, Color Saturation, and Brightness (the ¨Add¨ slider). That last one is a good candidate.
b.- On the word setting, you can increase the Exposition of the cameras (¨Expo¨), that will increase the general lighting levels. (Also is good for increasing the photo-realism when working with low-energy difuse lights).
c.- Manually increase the energy setting for your light sources.
d.- Simply take your already rendered videos and use a 3rd party post-processing app, there are a few free ones out there.
Test each of those choices, or try combining them. Takes a bit of try-n-fail, but eventually you'll get it fixed.
06-30-2004, 05:19 PM
Thanks. I have tried a-c and now the AVIs are visible in WMP and Realplayer. I do wonder if they'll be very bright when played at work. I'll send a couple over to view tomorrow.
For d I'll run them through Virtualdub or Tmpegenc and see what happens. Thanks again.
01-18-2006, 03:00 PM
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