Help with sizes? Back

Photo of Dreaming of Rangitoto

For web use only – 72 dpi
SMALL Small stock photo. Social Media Mobile Applications Blogs / Websites
For print or web use – 300 dpi
Medium and Large stock photo. Web Templates Invitations Presentation
X-Large and Full Size stock photo. Brochures Publishing Billboards
For print or web use - vector
Scalable to any size without losing image quality; can be used for any printing or online applications.
Vectors stock photo. Vector Closeup Pixels Closeup
Image Size Pixels | Inches Credits | USD
802 x 530 px|11.1" x 7.4 " @ 72 dpi 1 $1.75
1,710 x 1,130 px|5.7" x 3.8 " @ 300 dpi 2 $3.50
2,692 x 1,779 px|9.0" x 5.9 " @ 300 dpi 4 $7.00
3,668 x 2,424 px|12.2" x 8.1 " @ 300 dpi 6 $10.50
Choose Image License
Printing / Reproduction - Unlimited print run 25 Cr $43.75
Multi-Seat License 25 Cr $43.75
Resale - Limited Run 25 Cr $43.75
Electronic Resale - Unlimited Run 25 Cr $43.75
Logo or "Mark" Usage 110 Cr $192.50
Total: 0 credits $0


Image ID:
Dreaming of Rangitoto
Rangitoto is the largest, most recent and least modified volcano of the Auckland Volcanic Field. It forms a near symmetrical cone and is the easily recognized icon for the 1.3 million people that live here. The Auckland Volcanic Field is comprised of monogenetic volcanoes which means it is unlikely that Rangitoto or any of the existing volcanoes will erupt again. The next eruption will probably occur in a new location. Formation With little warning, Rangitoto was formed through violent eruptions about 600 years ago. At the time Maori were living nearby on Motutapu Island. The early stages of the eruption would have been excessively violent, due to steam explosions where the molten rock came into contact with the shallow seawater. Rangitoto finally emerged from the sea as a broad eruption crater with liquid rock building up a number of cones. Seen here all is calm with the early morning fog just starting to lift,
Image uploaded:
Jul 24, 2009
Image Type:
Stock Photo
Image Usage:
Royalty-Free (RF)

Choose the right image size

When choosing an image size or EPS file to download, keep these simple rules in mind:

- All images can be reduced in size without losing image quality.
- Increasing the size of an image (up-sizing) will cause the image to become blurry and lose quality. The more you enlarge, the blurrier or more distorted the image can become.
- It’s best to buy a size that’s close to or one size larger than the final size you need.