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Author Topic: Confounding rejections for "irrelevant keywords"  (Read 1222 times)

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Tryingmybest

  • Stand up for what is right
« on: June 06, 2014, 07:07 »
0
This imageand other window and curtain drawingswas rejected due to irrelevant keyword, title and description. Please help me understand what the heck that means. ??? ??? ??? Here's the drawing on another site:

https://www.mostphotos.com/8883766/broken-window

Here's the metadata:
Broken Window
Broken glass window with yellow curtains cartoon

    illustration
    isolated
    vector
    concept
    cartoon
    yellow
    nobody
    one
    single
    hand drawn
    clip art
    glass
    white background
    cut out
    window
    damaged
    broken
    1
    problem
    cracked
    hole
    accident
    crash
    shattered
    curtains
    freehand
    liability


Ron

« Reply #1 on: June 06, 2014, 07:48 »
+1
The only ones I can think of is isolated and cut out which might be confusing to the reviewer. Maybe also the reviewer doesnt understand freehand, hand drawn, etc.  Just guessing here.

I believe sometimes agencies dont like numbers, like 1. Photodune doesnt allow numbers for example.

ShadySue

  • There is a crack in everything
« Reply #2 on: June 06, 2014, 07:51 »
+1
Yeah, maybe 'isolated' and 'cut-out' don't really apply to vectors.
I'd probably not have thought of 'liability' for this image, but I see where you're coming from.
It's not very helpful if they don't at least indicate which they considered irrelevant.

Beppe Grillo

« Reply #3 on: June 06, 2014, 09:15 »
0
Isolated and Cut out mean that you can take the image as it is and put it on any background, and it is like this.
I could even add that it is "more" isolated that a photo on white background without the clipping path included because in a vector image you can select all the elements, except the white background, copy it and paste it on any kind of background you want, this you cannot do it with an isolated photo where the clipping path is not included in the file.

So isolated and cut out are, from my point of view, absolutely right.

Maybe the inspector doesn't accept the keywords describing the technique used because they are not keywords describing the content of the image [?]


ShadySue

  • There is a crack in everything
« Reply #4 on: June 06, 2014, 09:20 »
+1
Isolated and Cut out mean that you can take the image as it is and put it on any background, and it is like this.
I could even add that it is "more" isolated that a photo on white background without the clipping path included because in a vector image you can select all the elements, except the white background, copy it and paste it on any kind of background you want, this you cannot do it with an isolated photo where the clipping path is not included in the file.
So isolated and cut out are, from my point of view, absolutely right.
But unnecessary, because of the nature of vectors.

Tryingmybest

  • Stand up for what is right
« Reply #5 on: June 06, 2014, 18:31 »
0
Indeed. What's so crazy is I have 1,000+ images on that site that are isolated white background objects and people. In fact they just accepted some with those keywords and "1". When I opened the file on their site, I saw some of the KWs repeated almost 10 times (a bug on their site). So I thought that was the problem. I deleted them and resubmitted. Nope. Same rejection notice. I'll just reupload and resubmit.

Thanks for offering your suggestions.  8)

Beppe Grillo

« Reply #6 on: June 07, 2014, 02:36 »
0
Isolated and Cut out mean that you can take the image as it is and put it on any background, and it is like this.
I could even add that it is "more" isolated that a photo on white background without the clipping path included because in a vector image you can select all the elements, except the white background, copy it and paste it on any kind of background you want, this you cannot do it with an isolated photo where the clipping path is not included in the file.
So isolated and cut out are, from my point of view, absolutely right.
But unnecessary, because of the nature of vectors.

Yes, it is what I mean: the nature of (some) vectors is to be isolated ;)


 

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