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What would we need to have a standard description of what was intended in a print so that it could be reproduced in a future medium? But even given this the problem will be that our intentions will tend to be formulated in terms of what is possible in current media and may not be entirely applicable to what we would see in the image in future media. How critical need we be? Certainly most of the art we see in museums has shifted color to some extent. Huge magenta shifts are deadly, certainly, but in the end what counts is art not science and what is acceptable will vary with the characteristics of the image. John Matturri > The reason why archive quality was a big issue in the past was because > the print was the original material. > > Now the original material is a digital file which to all intents and > purposes has an infinite life. > > What should be happening now is a shift in focus towards marketing the > archive quality of the digital file. > - Turn off HTML mail features. Keep quoted material short. Use accurate subject lines. http://www.leben.com/lists for list instructions.