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1

First thing I would do is review the Google Material Design icon style guide: http://www.google.com/design/spec/style/icons.html As for software either Illustrator or Photoshop will be able to export files for use in your application. Personally I would use Illustrator as I prefer the workflow, and you can still use some of the effects from Photoshop (These ...


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Hold the Command/Ctrl key down and click the layer thumbnail for the "B". This will load a selection. Highlight the green layer Hold the Option/Alt key down and click the New Mask icon () at the bottom of the Layers Panel. This will provide a non-destructive way to remove one layer's contents from another. Working non-destructively has great benefits and ...


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Select layer 1 in the Layers Panel, make sure it is highlighted. Click on the selection tool, I would suggest the Magic Wand tool if you're using Photoshop. Select/highlight the areas you wish to knock out of the layer 0. Then, with that area still highlighted, click on layer 0 in the layers panel. Press delete on your keyboard. And hide Layer 1 so ...


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I'm sure there is more than 1 solution for this, but here is how I solve this : I kind of zoom in for a better selection, I use " Magic Wand Tool " to select on my text while on my text layer. Then, select my background layer and hit delete button. Here is my result Note : I change the background-color to black for you guys easier to see.


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A feather would convey the message: http://www.flaticon.com/free-icon/feather-filled-shape_57687


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Design a transparent area above some solid geometric form or an icon with only gray and white squares (since that's how transparent background is displayed in many image editors and viewers).


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Problem Solved: Select an artboard and press "shift+O". Check artbard properties in the top right hand side. X postion(X), Y position(Y), Height(H) and width(W) all should be integers. NO DECIMAL VALUES. Now, there won't be even a pixel change while exporting.


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Taking the line very literally. I don't think these are particularly convincing but perhaps it's food for thought.


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The icons need to be contextual to your base use-case and the platform. Assuming the platform is a mobile-device and imagining a user-centric kiosk app, I would use variations on a theme: An offline kiosk-user icon: And a wifi-required icon: I would keep the message clear by modifying no less than 33% of the icon to indicate the difference, but no ...



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