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Here is a good graphic novel software: Manga Studio Clip Studio Paint I think Clip studio paint is the advertisement you saw


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3Ds max is best for stall design. You do not need to learn advanced modeling skills, you need to know only basic modeling, texturing, lighting and rendering skills. There multiple tutorials available for this purpose on internet. You will get very good speed & rendering output through 3ds max. There are also free 3d models websites available on the ...


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There are several software's that allow you to create fonts. Popular ones include: FontLab, Fontforge and Glyphs. If you want to get started right away, without spending too much money, there is a free book available online, which guides you through the font design process with FontForge. You might find it useful as a starting point. The book is available ...


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For simpler things you can use Serif Draw plus http://www.serif.com/free-graphic-design-software/ or Libre Office https://libreoffice.org/ Depending on the format of the clipart you could expliore thoose. For more elaborated things Inkscape https://inkscape.org/ or the payed solutions like Corel Draw and Ilustrator.


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The only real reason to run the 32-bit version of Photoshop is to access older plugins that haven't been updated to support the 64-bit version. There may be issues with supporting older hardware too but it's unlikely. 64-bit Photoshop has performance benefits. There is increased processor speeds which speeds up some operations, the maximum amount of RAM ...


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Word and excell? Even excell has a limited table capacity, so split the data. You also can try a server side script like php and use mysql to store your data. But I have the feeling that the Datamatrix barcode is the one that is slowing the process, if it is generated on the fly.


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You can operate on the PDF file, there are software that can merge pages in a PDF. This is fast as its basically just a append operation to the PDF file. (you can do this with a text editor if you must). Off course you lose the features of inDesign. On a similar note you can let the printer add the changes, or inject the change just before print, by ...


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You can try Adobe Illustrator! Its amazing tools to draw sketch and illustrate.


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This a tough one, as Sketch is pretty amazing. Photoshop is currently adding in Sketch-like features, trying to catch up. And Adobe is also, as previously mentioned, now pushing their new Adobe Experience Design app. But, it's Mac only for now. I'd look at signing up for Affinity Designer's Windows beta. (Currently Mac only but just recently revealed that ...


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That would just be a vector image. drawn in a program such as Adobe Illustrator. There are tools online that will allow you to build a cartoon profile image—just search for 'Cartoon Profile Picture Generator'. But the profile images you see on GitHub are more than likely drawn by hand.


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Yes, it is. In addition, Animate / Flash, is more lightweight and comfortable for those things than After Effects.


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I have to this day not seen a constraints based application in a graphics design context *. This includes a font editor. To my knowledge this does not exist. But please note: The font editor does not have to be the source of your glyphs. Think of something like fontforge as a compiler for your font. All you need to do is export the font to a eps file with a ...


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By far, Esko is your best choice for die-line based 3D software. IMHO. If you aren't concerned about the details of the carton folds and you can accept a simple cube showcasing the the artwork, then any 3d application will do. Your sample image appears to be a simple chamfered box without a lot of detail when it comes to the closures, creases etc. If that's ...



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