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2

The easiest way I know to do this is to create a separate artboard for each illustration. To do this, make sure each one is grouped together. Go to File->Document Setup->Edit Artboards or just hit Shift+o to start editing the artboards. Then just click twice (not double-click) on each group to make a new artboard for each one, it will automatically size ...


2

you need to select all your artworks, then go Object>Slice>Make file> save for web, after choosing the slice select tool from the left panel you can select each artwork holding shift, and then change from the right panel the options (file type, quality etc.) you can use slice select tool by double clicking on each object, it will bring a dialog box where ...


0

There is a plugin that can help you do this. You can get it from here: http://www.wundes.com/JS4AI/index.php Download the "GroupOverlappingObjects.js" to your Illustrator scripts folder. It should be someplace like this on PC: "C:\Program Files\Adobe\Illustrator CS\Presets\Scripts" or Mac "/Applications/Adobe Illustrator CC 2015/Presets/en_US/Scripts" ...


2

Its just linear interpolation of point positions. Here is a quick illustrator script example: #target illustrator var sel = app.activeDocument.selection; if (sel.length === 2){ if(sel[0].typename == "PathItem" && sel[1].typename == "PathItem") { for (var incr=-0.4; incr < 1.5; incr += 0.2){ if (incr != 0 ...


6

I'll add my method, since it seems to me like it's the simplest. Basically, you: Computationally generate the circles in Python Render them as a simple SVG file Open file in Illustrator Here is the Python script (requires svgwrite and math): """ This script has two purposes: - Simple demonstration of using Python (specifically the svgwrite library) to ...


7

Use Inkscape: Create co-centric guide lines and double click the lines to rotate by equal amount (I used 30 degrees). Create a series of co-centric unfilled circles manually setting the width and height, and moving them to the center. Create a filled circle, and copy paste some number of times. Use the "Rows and Columns" tool to spread them out along a ...


8

If you do care about the dots lining up... Illustrator's distort and transform effect is perfect for this sort of repeating pattern, but in order to get that exact pattern it will require some tweaking. Start with a dotted line (with 11 dots for your example) Add a Transform Effect via Effect > Distort & Transform > Transform... You'll notice ...


15

You dont actually specify whether or not the image is something you have generated yourself in TK, have at hand or not. If you already have this code then you can export the TK applications canvas as EPS and open it in illustrator. All you need to do is call canvas.postscript(). If you want to use TK Simple sample in python 2: #!/usr/bin/python # -*- ...


8

If you don't care about the dots lining up... You can quickly make something similar to your example in Illustrator using a dashed stroke. To draw the evenly spaced rings easily, I'd use the Polar Grid Tool. Then it's just a matter of setting the Stroke on the rings to dashed with gaps that fit your liking: You can of course fine tune each row to ...



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