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In the end I couldn't find a mechanism to automatically distribute and repeat a pattern, but this article on The Noun Project's blog did give a really good runthrough of how to do it; manually, but reliably and relatively easily.
This looks like a thumbnail for a video canvas. You haven't shared a link, thus we don't see which Content Management System is being used.
I think WebCitation can help you. Provides essentially the same functionality of imagestamper for any given webpage and also provides a permanent URL for the snapshot. http://www.webcitation.org/
AstuteGraphic's ColliderScribe Plugin might be able to help you. If you see on their page, the offset spacing function allows you to place irregular objects a certain distance from each other. If you combine that with the seamless pattern tool you should be able to achieve the effect you describe
Coming up with a few good, readable colors is not difficult. You just need to maintain yourself above a determined contrast ratio as Scott has mentioned in the comments. You main issue with this, however, will be finding 10 colors that look distinctively different from each other. You can automate the contrast detection, but if you want something that looks ...
Looks like Sketch 3 has this feature. They call it Reusable Elements. Demo: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DLQ1BAvJYNE Also for Sketch, but version 2 i met plugin Symbols, which has similar functionality, but in fact has no GUI for that Site: https://github.com/tisho/sketch-plugins/tree/master/Symbols
A clipping mask is an object which masks other artwork so that only areas that lie within its shape are visible—in effect, clipping the artwork to the shape of the mask. step 1: Place the picture to the artboard by selecting file--> place. select Embed from the tools option bar. Step 2: Draw the desired shape by using the pen tool or the shape tool.Make ...
You can use a clipping mask. Make an object of the shape you need (make sure it's on top). select the object and the things underneath it. Select Object > Clipping Mask > Make. EVerything that extends past the clipping shape is invisible. However, it's still "there" (as in if you select the clip group, the bounding box will be sized according to the largest ...
try this one: Select > Modify > Feather it worked for me.
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