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Have you tried using the scale tool? I don't fully understand what you're aiming for, but whenever I get stuck with widths and heights I use the scale tool. Here is a link to help: https://helpx.adobe.com/illustrator/using/scaling-shearing-distorting-objects.html


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Skeuomorphism The whole purpose of skeuomorphism is to tackle the problems you are facing. Emulating the aesthetics of physical objects that people are used to in the real world helps them to understand the functionality of your interface. Skeuomorphism has got a bit of a bad name recently, mainly due to Apple taking it a bit too far. Pre iOS 7, the ...


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Currently, the three little nubs don't look like a slideable object, which is why people may not try using them. I suggest taking a look at some sliders/slider plug ins to see how they handle their sliding arms. You may want to use something with a point to it so it pinpoints what exactly they are sliding too. Something like this perhaps. Here's why: ...


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The subtraction of the inner circle can be reset, giving this result: (Btw, this only works after removing the circle from the group, or else Sketch just subtracts two circles from the rectangle at a different spot) As you can see, it kinda works, but there is a whole part of the inside of the circle again that is flowing outside of the boundaries of the ...


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Try this: Give your icon a drop shadow. Opacity around 25% Distance: 0 Spread: 0 Size: 250 (this is the max Photoshop will allow) Click OK Now turn this shadow into a layer (right click on the 'effect' lext to the layer in the Layers panel and click Create Layer Now for the tricky bit – select the Polygonal Lasso Tool (L) and, holding down Shift, draw ...


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You stated that you have to export the image as .BMP, which doesn't accept transparency. As such, anything you export that has a transparency will have a color background added. Therefore, your best alternatives would be to either: Deactivate anti-alias for the shapes (but in this case the rounded corner will not look so smooth) add a background that ...


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You have 3 options. 1) Put the lines behind the black circle. 2) Put the lines inside the colorfull circle (white) with Power Clip. 3) Convert the lines to path (Ctrl+Q) and then cut them with the black circle. (I am not sure what is the name of the Window because I am not using the last version of Corel and mine is in spanish, but it is a dockable window ...


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Make sure you have 'Align to Pixel Grid' deselected in the Transform panel. Select all of the squares Open the Transform panel Make sure that the checkbox next to 'Align to Pixel Grid' is not ticked If you can't see this option in the Transform panel, click 'Show Options' on the drop-down in the top-right of the panel.


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The dashes are usually used in wireframe designs and scamps. I would call this a flat design mockup concept. When I ran a search I came across this http://www.titanui.com/17339-flat-designed-mobile-cooking-app-wireframe-psd/ Hope it answers your doubt


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You can use Illustrators drawing modes to achieve this without the need for clipping masks. Draw the shape you want to use as the base shape. Select the appropriate drawing mode from the tools panel (below the color selector) Anything you draw or paste will now be clipped by the base shape you selected (depending on the drawing mode selected). The ...


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Create a Clipping Mask Duplicate your circle and place it above your rectangle. With your circle and rectangle selected, go to Object > Clipping Mask > Make After you've masked the rectangle to the circle's path, you can place the duplicated circle below your masked rectangle, as below.


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Non destructive way to achieve this with the help of Knockout option available in Transparency Panel. Follow the instructions below... The circles are still editable, like line width, re-sizing, reshape and further add objects or remove from the group too.


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First, make sure you Expand all strokes to shapes. Select the objects with only a stroke and no fill and select Object > Expand... Second, select your shapes, open your Pathfinder window (under Window > Pathfinder), then select Minus Front. I quickly recreated a few shapes that look like yours to give you an idea of the procedure:


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AndrewH is right, the Pathfinder palette is your friend here. First, remove the fill from the two circles with white strokes and convert the strokes to outlines (Object > Path > Create Outlines). Next, select the black box and the smallest white outlined circle (making sure the black box is at the top) and, using the Minus Front tool in the Pathfinder ...



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