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I'm scanning old toy boxes, which flattened are around A4 size. I need the huge files and with as much detail as possible because I am going to restore the torn areas and cracks in the color etc in Photoshop, so the bigger the image the better the restoration can be. Assuming these boxes were printed using a 4-color offset press, there were probably printed ...


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Is there anyway to bypass this, how could I scan the entire A4 photo at 4800 dpi? You cannot bypass the limitation. As Zeiss Ikon states, you can scan several pieces and stitch. However, my personal attempts at doing so have been disappointing in terms of both wasted time and image quality (stitching artifacts). ... would it not be a software restriction ...


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One word: stitching. Determine the largest area you can scan at maximum resolution, then plot out the document you wish to scan in slightly overlapping areas that size; scan them all, and feed them into stitching software (commonly used to produce high resolution panoramas and the like). You'll need a huge amount of RAM in your computer (32 GB wouldn't be ...


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If you scan for forensic purposes 4800 dpi is on the low side . I have an Epson 850 and it is insufficient for some scanning of items particularly test documents with hidden printer data in document. Embedded data is hidden in encoded halftones on photos and documents and other ways


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