@nilrep Hi. Sorry to hear you’re having difficulties with your export. Regarding interlacing, this is usually setup ever since creating a new project and sequence.
If the Premiere sequence clip is made with a preset that had any type of interlacing, it should show in the name by appending the letter
Honestly in this day and age, unless you’re working for a broadcast network with very old equipment, you wouldn’t need this, so look for presets with a
p appended at the end instead e.g
i stands for interlaced scan, and
p for progressive scan respectively
Using vector layers don’t have anything to do with interlacing either, and for all intents and purposes Pencil2D exports progressively scanned video with a square pixel ratio and 8-bit color depth. I do recommend however you export an image sequence as a middleware format to bring into Premiere to avoid any issue with the export.
Lastly, yes, if you exported the media with an 800 x 600 image size, and then imported that into a higher resolution Premiere video preset, and then resized it inside Premiere, you would be effectively scaling up the media with raster-based software techniques, so the point of using vectors with Pencil2D in the first place would be rendered useless considering upscaling the images would result in a blurry approximation of the originals.
From your comment I gather that you only used vector layers, so my recommendation in this particular case is to use the existing Export upscaling feature in Pencil2D to avoid resizing each frame individually.
For that Go to
File > Export > Image Sequence > Resolution section > then change the
height properties on the export dialog to match with the size from the Premiere video preset (e.g 1920 x 1080, 1280 x 720, or whichever size your sequence is currently at).
It’s possible you already know this, but Just in case at least for other users that visit this thread, once vectors leave Pencil2D they will be rasterized when output as a video or images due to the nature of those formats rooted in bitmap technology.
AFAIK currently there’s no available technology that creates pure vector “video” since by definition video formats are made of raster images.
Of course there are techs that can show entire vector animations for presentation such as SWF, or LOTTIE , but you can only see those on specific devices, platforms or apps (e.g Flash Player, Web browsers, etc)
I hope this helps you as an alternative workaround to other solutions you might have tried out. Cheers.