The tone and spatial characteristics of halftone patterns can be altered significantly by the printing process. In the current study, Linear Pixel Shuffling (LPS) and other types of halftone patterns were examined both for their printed tone reproduction characteristics (dot gain) and for the printed spatial characteristics (noise power spectra). Linear Pixel Shuffling introduces unique spatial properties and provides a variety of controls over both the printed noise power spectrum and the degree on clustering in the halftone image.

Date of creation, presentation, or exhibit



IS&T's NIP16: International Conference on Digital Printing Technologies (2000) 807-809 This article may be accessed on the publisher's website (additional fees may apply): ISBN: 0-89208-230-5Note: imported from RIT’s Digital Media Library running on DSpace to RIT Scholar Works in February 2014.

Document Type

Conference Proceeding

Department, Program, or Center

Chester F. Carlson Center for Imaging Science (COS)


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