Thank you for your kind words about my photograph. I don’t mind at all, otherwise I wouldn’t have uploaded the raw file. It is actually one frame of nine for two row stitch. The final image is about 150 megapixels. It’s a view of Gunung Agung on Bali, the highest peak, at sunrise, with the caldera of Batur visible in the distance on the left. Here’s a jpeg of the final rendered image.
Regarding the artifacts you show in the crop, those are false color artifacts. I have no issue with that at all, and I know how to mitigate those. The artifacts I’ve been pointing out so far, are diagonal line ringing artifacts. I can see them in a 40x80 inch print I made two years ago. I can just barely see them in a 25x50 inch print. The area you look at has an edge that is almost horizontal, so it is not good for seeing the artifacts. Look at my crop example above to see an edge that is strongly diagonal where the artifacts are visible. Those cannot be mitigated so easily.
In my previous post, I shared that Emil, the creator of the AMaZE algorithm, recognised these artifacts as known issues, because of the way the algorithm treats diagonal detail.
P.S. I have shared raw files to actual, important, images of mine, which I use to make fine art prints for others, to prove that these issues are real, in real-world photographs, and they do in fact cause artifacts which I can see in actual prints. As these prints are high value prints, and since the issue is proven to be really caused by AMaZE, I am removing my original resolution examples. I’ll leave the crop examples here for anyone else who may stumble on this thread and is interested to study them. Knowing that they appear along high contrast (around 40-50 degree) diagonal edges means that you can easily find them in virtually all your photographs, so my raw file examples are no longer needed.