I think the maximum DPI you can achieve depends on your display screen (standard displays support 72 DPI normally). Achieving a 300DPI might require a better graphics card.
Sorrry i am probably wrong....i can use SNAGIT to capture a 300DPI image...even when the ray traced studio outputs a 96 DPI image to me...
Over to rendering experts now.
MSV, This is what I got from our development team.
In the example below, I have a 254 mm by 254mm size with a DPI of 300.
You will see that the saved image’s dimension is 3000x3000 which is correct since 254mm is 10inches, so 10inches X 300DPI = 3000 pixels.
You need to change the units from Pixels to Inches or Millimeters and then size the image accordingly.
Hope this helps.
Thanks for your answer bevyboy.
The properties of the exported images are:
Should I understand that Ray trace is exporting a bigger image than it should be in low DPI, instead of having the proper size in mm but with a higher DPI?
Edit: Checking with Photoshop, I can ensure that the image is 41.67 x 41,67 inches. Then, I have to create a new Photoshop file in 300DPI and 10x10 inches and copy the image there, to create an image with the desired dimensions and resolution.
3000 pixels / 72 dpi = 41.67 inches
3000 pizels / 300 dpi = 10 inches = 254 mm <- Proper size and resolution
So, everytime I need a image in good resolution, I have to make this annoying step (that for sure is making me lose some quality, since it has to go through another processing step). Is there a way to solve this?