Render or rendering may refer to:

In computing:

  • Artistic rendering, creating, shading and texturing of an image
  • Architectural rendering, creating two-dimensional images or animations showing the attributes of a proposed architectural design
  • Rendering (computer graphics), generating an image from a model by means of computer programs
    • 3D rendering, generating image or motion picture from virtual 3D models
    • High dynamic range rendering, allows preservation of details that may be lost due to limiting contrast ratios
    • Non-photorealistic rendering, focuses on enabling a wide variety of expressive styles for digital art
    • Scanline rendering, algorithm for visible surface determination
    • Volume rendering, used to display a 2D projection of a 3D discretely sampled data set
  • Rendering engine, one of the following:
    • Game engine, system designed for the creation and development of video games
    • Web browser engine, software that takes information and displays the formatted content on the screen
  • Video renderer, a software component of Microsoft Windows and DirectShow
  • XRender, or Render, an X Window System rendering extension

In industry:

  • Rendering (food processing), process for separating fats from other organic materials
  • Cement render or stucco, a surface covering to the external fa├žade of buildings

In law:

  • Rendition (law), surrendering or turning over a person or property, particularly from one jurisdiction to another

In art and music:

  • Rendering (Berio), a composition by Luciano Berio

In military:

  • Salute Render, raising an unfolded right hand to the forehead to show respect or subjection to the senior officers.

Other articles related to "render, renders":

Cement Render - Traditional Rendering
... Old paint or old render is scraped away ... For large areas vertical battens are fixed to the wall every 1 to 1.5 metres, to keep the render flat and even ... Cement render consists of 6 parts clean sharp fine sand, 1 part cement and 1 part lime ...
Monocouche Renders
... Monocouche renders are a type of decorative finish applied to the outside of buildings to provide both decoration and weather protection ... The French term monocouche has been adopted by the European render industry, in an attempt to distinguish modern renders and their application methods from ... It refers to the development of more advanced render formulations that can be applied in one coat to form and cure as one monolithic layer on the elevation of a building ...
Lime Render
... Lime render is a lime-based cementitious mix applied to the external surfaces of traditionally-built stone buildings ... Cement in contrast, an often applied render for stone buildings, traps moisture behind the stonework, which may result in the erosion of the stone masonry ...
TROTF - Production - Effects
... higher resolution of IMAX required up to 72 hours to render a single frame of animation ... Rendering the Devastator took over 85% of ILM's render farm capacity, and the complexity of the scene and having to render it at IMAX resolution caused one computer to "explode" ...

Famous quotes containing the word render:

    ... [the] special relation of women to children, in which the heart of the world has always felt there was something sacred, serves to impress upon women certain tendencies, to endow them with certain virtues ... which will render them of special value in public affairs.
    Mary Putnam Jacobi (1842–1906)

    It is easier for an artful Man, who is not in Love, to persuade his Mistress he has a Passion for her, and to succeed in his Pursuits, than for one who loves with the greatest Violence. True Love hath ten thousand Griefs, Impatiencies and Resentments, that render a Man unamiable in the Eyes of the Person whose Affection he sollicits.
    Joseph Addison (1672–1719)

    There surely is a being who presides over the universe; and who, with infinite wisdom and power, has reduced the jarring elements into just order and proportion. Let speculative reasoners dispute, how far this beneficent being extends his care, and whether he prolongs our existence beyond the grave, in order to bestow on virtue its just reward, and render it fully triumphant.
    David Hume (1711–1776)