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When converting a vector file by hand, it is possible to preserve the quality of the image and ensure that it is suitable for its intended use. Automated conversion tools may not be able to achieve the same level of quality as manual conversion.
Vector files are handy when you need high-quality graphics that can easily resize to different scales. Since they're created using mathematical formulas, vector files won't become fuzzy or distorted — no matter how large or small you make them. Digital illustrations and company logos frequently take this form if the graphic needs to be sized up or down for a variety of promotional materials. From bite-sized business cards to T-shirts and posters, a logo saved in vector format won't lose its resolution.
The number one advantage of using vector graphics is the scalability. With vector logos, you can scale it up or down as much as you want without losing quality. You won't lose any sharpness even if you zoom in multiple times. With rasterized logos, you'll see the pixels if you zoom in too much, which makes it lose its sharpness. Vector logos are preferred by the majority of designers and marketing companies over any other kind of file.
Vector files are created using mathematical formulas, lines, and curves — using points fixed on a grid — which means images can be made infinitely larger (or smaller) without losing resolution. This is because vector images don't use pixels. When you zoom in on a vector image, the lines and curves remain sharp and clean.
This customer required this image be converted to vector with the removal of all the lines and words.
This photo was taken from a magazine and vectorized with design changes requested by the customer.
This detailed bird was vectorized and the background was removed.
This photo of an embroidery patch was vectorized.
This is a great example of the benefits of vectorizing an image. The original raster image was extremely pixelated and blurry - once we converted it to vector it can now be used at any size.
This image was vectorized from a photo of a piece of fabric.