The position of the objects before objects defines the being in relation to the space it occupies.
Before understanding what we are looking at, we should ask ourselves “where are we looking at it”, and again what is the context surrounding the situation we are looking at? because this will have the biggest impact on what we see.
Inpainting is a conservation process where damaged, deteriorating, or missing parts of  an artwork are filled in to present a complete image.[1] This process can be applied to both physical and digital art mediums such as oil or acrylic paintings, chemical photographic prints, sculptures, or digital images and video.
With its roots in physical artwork, such as painting and sculpture, traditional inpainting is performed by a trained art conservator who has carefully studied the artwork to determine the mediums and techniques used in the piece, potential risks of treatments, and ethical appropriateness of treatment.
More than mere scratch removal, the inpainting techniques can also be applied to object removal, text removal, and other automatic modifications of images and videos. In video special effects inpainting is usually performed after video matting.