Posts tagged time
What You’ll Be Creating Welcome to another Photoshop print design tutorial. In this tutorial, we’ll learn how to create a nice clean looking design for a present voucher. Follow along to learn some new techniques and basic knowledge when designing artworks for print. Tutorial Assets
What You’ll Be Creating In the following tutorial, I’m going to show you how to use a sketch from a previous tutorial to create a cute little badger family in Adobe Illustrator. 1.
No matter how advanced or novice of an Inkscape user you may be, the basics are absolutely essential. Let’s go over some of the best Inkscape tutorials and courses to get caught up on everything you need to know. Basic Tools and Methods There’s plenty of tools and methods to become overwhelming, so these are the tutorials you’ll want to take a look at for learning the foundation of Inkscape. Fun Tricks With Inkscape’s Polygon Tool The Polygon tool in Inkscape has a slight learning curve, but can be an excellent way to speed up the creation of complex shapes. In this quick tip, we’ll go over some neat tricks to make the Polygon tool more useful with your designs. How to Create Gradient Fills and on Stroke in Inkscape The first time you open Inkscape, it may take a while to finally discover gradients. When you do, they can be rather overwhelming and confusing at first. Check out this quick tip to learn some tricks with Inkscape’s gradients, Gradient Editor, and Gradient Tool. While I’m using linear gradients in this tutorial, the same principals apply to radial gradients. Group/Ungroup vs. Combine/Break Apart in Inkscape The fact that Group/Ungroup and Combine/Break Apart are two sets of complete synonyms, you might not think that Inkscape would have these as separate functions. While these are pretty …
The rest is here:
Back to School: 28 Easy Inkscape Tutorials
My wife and I are expecting a baby girl in a few months so our house is slowly filling up with everything cute and pink! Seeing the style of art used on the items we’ve collected for the nursery gave me a great idea for a beginner’s Illustrator tutorial, showing how stylish illustrations can be created using basic shapes and patterns. Follow this step by step Illustrator tutorial to create a series of simple vector illustrations, each one employing slightly more advanced techniques to eventually form a complete mobile of objects. This tutorial will be split into four sections in order to cover the process of creating each one of these mobile toys. We’ll begin with the most simple object, then move on with slightly more advanced techniques each time. Essentially we’ll be using Illustrator’s shape tools, the Pathfinder panel and see how strokes & swatches can be manipulated to produce cool styles in your artwork. Creating a cloud shape We’ll begin this tutorial with the most simple shape from the overall illustration; the cloud. Begin…
See the original post here:
Beginner Illustrator Tutorial: Cute Baby Style Artwork
What You’ll Be Creating The biggest problem with digital painting is that it’s seen as quite a spontaneous activity—you don’t think, you just get an idea and try to present it with all the resources available. When the outcome is far from your expectations, you just consider yourself talentless and lose heart. Such a vision of the creation process is a serious obstacle in your artistic education—all you know is that you can’t paint, but there’s no tutorial for this! This applies to “talented” artists too. They feel they’re good, they want to be better, but they just don’t know what’s wrong with their art. However, the problem is very simple—it’s all about seeing the creation process as a whole. As long as you run on autopilot, you can’t control the outcome. You need to trust it will bring you where you want to, but you can’t be sure—because autopilot is only as experienced as you! At the same time, you’re not able to tell what your autopilot does wrong, because you only see the outcome. An unsuccessful painting is like a broken car—it’s not the
What You’ll Be Creating Setting up templates for your book projects is a great time saver that allows you to use the same document again and again. This tutorial will walk you through the basics of setting up a book template in InDesign including the cover, spine and inside pages. Once you master the techniques, you should be able to apply them to any size book including eBooks and paperback novels.
What You’ll Be Creating From Space Invaders to Super Mario, pixel art is well known within the game industry of yore. It’s quite likely that you grew up seeing a great deal of the art form through gaming consoles or PCs without a great deal of investigation into the process of creating it. If, however, you were anything like me as a child, simply guiding Link through Hyrule was not enough: you wanted to create the artwork he swung his sword in, too. As pixel art in game design, illustration, and other media has made quite a comeback in recent years (likely due to nostalgia and an appreciation of a beautiful, if sometimes tedious, style of artwork), it’s a great time to ask the question: “What’s the deal with pixel art?” What Qualifies as Pixel Art? Video game style pixel sprites. Considering that everything you are viewing on your monitor, tablet, or phone is comprised of many, many pixels, the often asked question …
See the article here:
What’s the Deal with Pixel Art?
What You’ll Be Creating Need a seaworthy pattern for your summer designs? A patterns with anchors and life preservers might just do the trick. In this tutorial, we’ll be designing a simple and stylish nautical geometrical seamless pattern, creating the perfect pattern for a light touch of summer. Armed with the
What You’ll Be Creating Readers may recognize today’s interviewee, Brazilian artist Carol Rossetti, as the creator of those fantastic, hand-drawn illustration depicting women, empowering messages of inclusion and little celebrations of identity. I had the pleasure of getting to know more about Carol’s artwork, current series of illustrations, and a bit about her day-to-day life below. Enjoy! Thanks so much for the interview. Let’s start at the beginning: What got you into illustration? I’ve loved drawing since I learned how to grab a pencil. I think most kids love drawing; the only difference is that I never stopped practicing! So I decided to take graphic design in college, and now I work with illustration and graphic design and I really love it. Photo of Carol Rossetti. Who or what are your main sources of inspiration? Inspirations comes from everywhere, and I must say I’ve always had many sources. I must say that people really inspire me, much more than nature, animals or whatever. It might sound
What You’ll Be Creating Ever wanted to make your own stylish CD cover?