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I just came across a question that was marked as a duplicate of this one (which is mostly is) but it also included this image: I just wanted to add that I found a useful web tool for quickly creating these angled images in nicely rendered device frames, it's called "MockUPhone".There's a good range of iOS and Android device frames available so I've found ...


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It's a subtle texture. They were all the rage back in 2010-2013 when "artisan" styling, Victoriana and "skeumorphism" were in vogue, and everything looked like this: Here's an article from 2011 about what was then an exciting new trend... You can find free-to-use things like this at http://subtlepatterns.com/ and http://www.transparenttextures.com/ To ...


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It is an isomorphic-3d-computer-generated rendering of wargame figures in a cartoon style.


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Well the invention of the cassette tape was in 1962 according to quick Google search. So the time period would fit in the 60's & 70's. I would consider this style of packaging to be retro. Some retro designs usually include: Line gradient patterns (see below example) Dull flat colors / low saturation Bold patterns with high contrast


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In general, searching almost any font service for words like athletic, college, jersey, and sports will often turn up many options. This is due to the nature of usage, which is often close to what you seem to be in need of as well. Other common terms may be Slab Serif or Monoline depending upon your actual desired appearance. A few suggestions: Yearbook ...


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The first type of font that comes to mind for sports jerseys and equipment is a "college" style font. dafont has a lot of this available for free under the Old School category, or just search for "college". Here are a few that seem to meed your criteria: Jersey M54 Allstar Varsity If you're looking for a different style, consider browsing the ...


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The fonts designed for drafting (technical lettering) have this property as they were standardized for technical pens that make uniform lines. You can find some of these by searching for isofont. Theres even a nice open source version with really broad implementation called osifont. Fontforge allows you o make these fonts out of unclosed lines so you can ...


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You might be able to replicate the effect with software such as Amberlight or Flame Painter


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Those examples are type ornaments or electrotype ornaments and are often called dingbats. But they are derived from 19th century woodcut illustrations. So, the style is generic dingbats and letterpress ornaments. Electrotyping is a depositional process, so the inverse of etching or engraving (because they were used in-line on a letterpess). However, they ...


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It's mostly engraving. The best way to emulate is to create your own engravings, though that is a particular skill few of us have experience with. The hallmark of the style is that it's pure black and white and all shading it done via pattern...typically patterns of differently spaced lines that follow the contours of the 3D object being illustrated. ...


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Identification - It can fall under: Line Art Scratchboard Hatching Something like this I would personally do-it manually with a 0.05 pen. If you can't try some simple Photoshop crosshatch brushed like this one


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It is supposed to be looked as light painting as suggested by most users. But in my point of view, it could be a mix (Digital Painting with some light painting). I have some experience in photography, digital painting and light painting as well. A pure light painting to get the desired results would be extremely difficult and involves a heck of trial and ...


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Though other answers are correct in describing light painting, there is a software/hardware combination available to predefine an image and then recreate using the light painting method. The product is called Pixel Stick This product allows you to recreate specific images within a light painting by connecting the device to a computer and pre-defining the ...


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Scott is exactly right. This is a photograph and there was no editing done to it to make it look the way it looks -- this is straight out of the camera. When a camera takes a picture it opens its shutter. During the time the shutter is open it absorbs light. The longer you leave the shutter open, the more light comes in. In this particular photo the ...


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This is a photograph. By leaving a camera shutter open, sitting on a tripod, it's a common effect to use light to create interesting shapes with the long exposure time. A person moved around with a light and the camera picked up the light. There is nothing in that image that is not part of the original photograph. it's a known photography effect ------> ...


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You can achieve a similar look in Illustrator. After creating objects (with pen tool or shapes), go to Effects > Stylize > Drop Shadow. Just make sure there is no blur and play with the settings. There are tutorials about 8bit design online. If you want to copy your example, you would just need to rotate the objects (15 degrees).


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After more searching, I found a program that can accomplish this effect very easily. As stated in one of the comments, a search in Google that leads to similar images is: 8-bit isometric voxels http://hexraystudios.com/hexels/


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'Flat vector illustration' is a very nice blanket term and should be a good start for your search query to find more of these. You might consider adding 'material design', Google's version of 'flat design'.



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