This is the combing that you can get rid of by de-interlacing.:The whole interlacing business is a complete load anyway because, as that article notes, it defeats any compression algorythm that you use because it makes the images unnecessarily complicated. The compression methods can't find the same similarities between one row of pixels and the next if those rows belong to different frames.The point I would make is that interlacing is a thing of the past that only works in non-compressed signals on CRT displays and neither of those really apply any longer.One thing that irks me about that pretty grim Wikipedia article (apart from the terrible introduction) is how it shows the picture of the car tyre next to this: "When interlaced video is watched on a progressive monitor with very poor deinterlacing, it exhibits combing when there is movement between two fields of one frame."It is not any progressive monitor's job to deinterlace interlaced video.A computer monitor is there to display *exactly* what the the GPU sends it without any interpretation whatsoever.That is why motion blur is added into games at great expense in terms of computing power by the GPU.An LCD TV *might* cut in and try and fix interlacing for you but, contrary to what Wikipedia says, it is not the sign of a bad monitor that it shows these jagged edges.I would say that if your video software can go back piece the frames back together by putting the lines from each frame actually into that same frame and deinterlace the lot, that would be an improvement in my mind.Aside from that minor remark, these look really good.
Dream big and bold and daring.