With such a tight pattern, you are always going to find moiré problems at some resolutions and at some magnifications. It is a fact of optical science.
Even if you zoom in to 100% and apparently correct it, as soon as you choose another zoom level, it may well return due to the pixel pitch of your screen conflicting with the interline pitch in the image.
On the other hand, if you were to print the image, I doubt whether you would see the problem since the dot pitch on a printer is much finer than the pixel pitch of a screen.
Moire is a thing that start to show if the image resolution is higher then the screen resolution and there are details which falls right between those two resolutions. the screen driver does downscaling at a certain patern and drops/delete details in that patern which causes those moire effects. (in the old day’s your tube tv did the same on tweed colberts of newsreaders now most have FHD so it isn’t an issue mostly, yes greenscreen errors are now like a cut off legs by bad choice of trousers )
When you zoom to say 75% you start to match the capability’s of the screen.
If you downscale the export to the screens resolution or at least 75% of it you will notice it’s gone.
i bumped in the same issue:
Thank you, @Joanna and @OXiDant /Peter … What do you make of my observation that it didn’t seem to matter (at all !) whether I had the Moire correction tool switch ON or OFF - when displayed at greater-than 75% on PL’s main preview screen ?
I find moire correction doesn’t work that well. Since I started shooting a 50MP FF camera with no antialiasing filter on the sensor I have shot a few frames that show moire pretty bad in Photolab. In all cases the in camera JPG processing has performed better than Photolab. Fortunately the number of cases is quite low.
i find the moire tool also doggy. it seems that the moire is tackled at base also. But in general the slider isn’t strong enough to suppress large amounts of moire. then you need to turn down sharpnes/microcontrast/ and general contrast.
i am not a technician in moiretools but i am suspecting that when you move the slider to active you shift a certain raster around which can be moved to select the less moire causing pixels as jpegpixel. and things like microcontrast, which is detail enhancing, is dealt with. if you turndown microcontrast/make it negative it’s moire is dropping also.
so i am ignoring moire watching on screen and think in the future it’s gone due 4K/8K screens. no need to sizedown or change sharpnes of the file if it’s for home use.
lensmodule has a auto microcontrast setting to sharpen the image of that lens.
I have only tried the Moire tool a couple of times on files from cameras other than my own(generally I have no problems with moire). I have not found the Moire tool to be effective at all, either in the preview or on exported files.
My G80 has no antialiasing filter for more sharpnes kind of bargan for the 16MP sensor to keep up.
the moire is only preformed in export i suspect. Creating Tiff or Jpeg.
So preview on screen is useless.
100% Zoom should preview the Moire reasonably well. Deepprime does seem to affect how it ends up in the output file too. So I sometimes use the DeepPrime preview window to preview the final moire output. It kind-of works… Well the Moire tool doesn’t but the preview does.
That was about resolvingpower, of writing 256 lines in tube at 50Hz. Not enough to get those details visible.
O that could be true. But suppressing moire and previewing this in dxo is a kind of weary not very structual clear.
As in when i see it in export i fiddle with microcontrast settings and keep anti moire slider as default. Works faster imo
As @Joanna said, the effect is visible due to the resolution difference between the image data and the display medium (screen).
The only comparisons that make sense are 100% scale views of the image at the same output dimensions on the same device. If you introduce any scaling at the viewing end (by viewing anything, say, at 75% of full size) you are potentially re-introducing the problem.
In other words, if your screen is 1080 pixels high (and you can use the full height of it) then output the image at that height using various settings, view those at 100% and then discern the differences.
For PhotoLab it would be interesting to understand how the Moiré is being addressed. I would assume it is being treated at the native resolution of the sensor, but does the export scaling also have any anti-Moiré processing in it, either related or not to the setting in the adjustments?
For best result, you should tweak your image for (not at) the resolution needed when your image is used.
It’s the same for sharpening and even denoising (some time no need to denoise if noise is really small at used resolution).
This is really true with high resolution sensors.
For moire a provoking action because you re- arrange pixels and thus detail edges on the “grid of resolution”.
step 3 crop and set exposurelevel: the pole on the left is too tilted to keep inside so cropped out.
Watching this on 2K screen i have no classic moire.
except this: ghosts in the briks and X patern showing. (screenshot 70% zoom)
decided to add some fine contrast (20) to detail the foreground more and correct the downfall of luminancefeeling(if contrast is added you lower luminancefeeling, it’s looks darker) by adding 10% exposure +40 to +50.
denoise deepprime default
right time to export.
(on my 2k screen i see no issues which should worn me to be carefull)
1 with anti moire:
Clearview plus does drop microdots “intelligent” on the edges of structures and forms.
It enhances lines and thus details.
By using clearview you enhances, provoke by the adding of sharpening microcontrast, any posible moire reaction.
I can soften the image by turning off clearview and use finecontrast as less agressive saturation/sharpening contrast which holds moire more out the image.
I my example i wanted to push moire visible to show the total lack of difference in on and off.
Microcontrast is the way to edgeout details, it drags out lines by adding blacks in microdots. At the same time it causes at resolution level harser differences between pixels which can cause in certain paterns moire.