New answers tagged icon
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 ...
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 ...
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 ...
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.
A feather would convey the message: http://www.flaticon.com/free-icon/feather-filled-shape_57687
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).
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.
Taking the line very literally. I don't think these are particularly convincing but perhaps it's food for thought.
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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