Frederic Eugene Ives, a photographer at Cornell University, Ithaca, NY, USA created halftone printing plate for reproducing photographs used in books, magazines, and newspapers.The halftone printing screen and process received a US patent on February 8, 1881. Ives devised a consistent method of producing halftones that could be applied to large printing operations. The first halftone using the Ives process was printed in the June 1881 issue of the Philadelphia Photographer. Earlier printers reproduced photographs by dividing them up into lines that could be transferred to a printer’s plate. Until 1878, when Ives converted a photographic negative into a dot-screen gelatin relief made a printing plate to the original image
February 8, 1881
Frederic Eugene Ives
Ithaca, NY, USA
- Halftone – Wikipedia
Halftone is the reprographic technique that simulates continuous-tone imagery through the use … This reproduction relies on a basic optical illusion: when the halftone dots are small, … could then be developed using photo-etching techniques to create a printing plate. … Create a book · Download as PDF · Printable version …
- The Printing Press and the Halftone Process · The Making of …
Large scale book production requires the use of a printing press. Printing presses use custom-made static plates that bear the image or text to be reproduced. … printing the plates were made by an engraver using a photographic process that …
- halftone – Getty Center [PDF]
When used in printed materials such as books or magazines, the dots have … making a halftone printing matrix of a reproduced photograph (fig. 5). … The dot pattern was then used to create printing plates or printing cylinders, and the halftone.
- Book Designers Carefully Prepare Black & White Photos for …
Mar 25, 2010 – Halftone patterns book printing book design One of the biggest challenges for book printers is reproducing photographs in books that are …
- Halftone process | printing | Britannica
Feb 20, 2020 – Halftone process, in printing, a technique of breaking up an image into a series of dots so as to reproduce the full tone range of a photograph or tone art work. Breaking up is usually done by a screen inserted over the plate being exposed.