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4

It's pretty close to syles used for Etching & Wood cut. Here's some examples I got from googling the following... "Etched illustration style" "Wood cut illustration style"


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If you have Illustrator CS6 you can create a rectangle, select your rectangle go to menu effect > stylize > round corners then select the proper styling for rounded corners. Finally copy/paste as a smart object into Photoshop.


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Click Save as Web ⌥+⇧+⌘+S or File>Save as Web Select PNG-24, tick interlaced Save About SVG, it is a great option these days for having a vectorised logo on your website but from my experience its a heavy format for the website and if you have many icons in SVG saved your website will run a bit slower. Good luck


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Convert the type part of the logo to vector shapes. Then export as SVG and use the SVG in your Web page. The logo will always be rendered at the right size for the context and won’t have any pixelated lines. You can see here that SVG is supported in 97% of Web browsers that are in use today: Can I use SVG? But if you want to support the other 3% oldest ...


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Don't give the top rectangle a border, instead use Fills. Select all objects Click on Union ( Layer>Combine>Union) or ⌥⌘U


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Photoshop does not have the feature of expanding appearance, like Illustrator. So what you can do is save the file as .eps format, open it in Illustrator and then grab the shape from there, with the stroke vectorized! More details: http://alexandertazh.com/uncategorized-en/how-to-convert-photoshops-custom-shapes-stroke-to-a-vectorized-path/


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As CAI said you can use different brushes for the line style to give a more hand-drawn effect which works well but that is only half the solution. To fully complete the look use the warp tool (shift+R) or one of the warp or distort effects or possibly a combination of the above. This will give the imperfects needed for a more authentic hand-drawn look.


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Notice the graphics you are talking about are “brushes.” I recommend you load those brushes into Photoshop (or another painting tool) and use them to paint your own original T-shirt design that is unquestionably both creatively and legally yours. You can rent Photoshop by the month if you don’t already have it.


2

Aradnix makes a point that really resonates with my experience. I started off in the Computer Graphics Design world in 1987 while attending The Univ. of Tennessee. The first CG program I used was AutoCad (I think ver. 2.0). At the time there really wasn't any useful raster graphics program available, nor any need for one. By 1989 Win 3.0 showed up and ...


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Using the same colour to create a 'background' behind the element only works if using the same colour (or very similar), otherwise you could be there all day. If your design has many colours the best way is to use object>path>offset path. Just tried it, worked perfectly. *EDIT - obviously this will offset your points, this is preferable to the black ...


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Inkscape is one of free powerful grahic editors out there is good for vector graphics that can be exported as bitmaps (raster) and used as sprites if you want.


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I have the latest CC update on both programs, and I tested your issue, and I believe the problem lies in the "Add to my current library" option when pasting: When that box is checked, it behaves exactly as you described. But if you uncheck the box, it uses the old behavior that you're used to.


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Displaying a pixel image is technically easy. All you need is to tell the graphics card to show the pixel field, possibly filtering it to suitable size before doing so. A very minimal amount of code needed - a walk in the park. A vector image is not an image at all... it's an instruction for how to draw an image. And these instructions are possibly complex ...


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SVG is not a particularly good format, not entirely terrible either*. Its just the only vector format you'd expect to work on a webpage. Basically your choices for delivering vector content to the masses are, SVG or PDF. Since all the other competing vector formats including PDF and EPS are much less verbose than SVG, it can hardly be said that SVG is ...


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I'm no expert but I do know a little about SVG format: As I understand SVG files have to be read/rendered by the browser. So the answer depends: if you are using complex SVG files with many points you are going to put a drastic load on your performance, but if you are using simple shapes with a few points you will not. A definite benefit of SVG is that it ...


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Yeah, make sure your artboard has the right size before exporting your vector to jpeg. You can also adjust the size of images on web. But in my opinion i would leave it as png for web. If you have trouble seeing your image on your display you may have used the wrong location to display your image.


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To add white space around your graphics, make sure the artboard is sized how you want, and then check the "Use Artboards" option when you export. It will crop to the artboard size exactly.


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Reviving a thread from the dead here just in case anyone else stumbles across it - when you make a new document in PS, you can set the size in pixels and the resolution - for print increase that from 72 to 300. Or in an existing document, increase the image size ('Image'-> 'Image Size')


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Sounds like your barcode is a bitmap / raster (even if .eps, the format is capable of embedding bitmaps). If that is the case, you can solve it by tracing the barcode first. LiveTrace while the barcode is still vertical find the preset that gives best results, check Ignore White Expand rotate and say goodbye to jaggies, win.


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I think you have selected "Shape layer" rather than "Paths", here how to solve it. First select shape tool or pen tool and select Paths as shown in image.


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No, sketch and svg are different, though they're both vector formats. However, sketch should be able to open a .svg and edit it without much problems.


6

After years of working with clients and bosses I have learned to always ask, "Why?". For instance in your situation I would be asking, "What's the problem you are trying to solve with using a photograph?". This does two things: It reframes the question from design specifics to a language you both speak well It reframes allows your boss to elaborate on his ...


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I would download the file again because i do have all the layers, freepik vector always have a masklayer too so remember to: right click, Release clippling mask, the ctrl+a (select all) right-click: Un-group And if that doesn work because it has to many groups and you dont have time to un-group every object the select the white arrow and click the Red ...


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While I haven't found a way to do this, I often find myself wanting the same thing. What I do in cases like this is drag out two Guides (one horizontal and one vertical) and snap them to the point I want to keep track of before deselecting the object: This way you can see where the anchor point is, and even have Illustrator snap objects to the ...


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The smart guides solution is reliable if you select the print profile when setting up a new document. Then you can position the individual triangles accurately using smart guides. To build the seamless pattern you can for example construct a rhomboid and then use the built-in function to create a pattern. For this group all individual triangles together and ...


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One can slice the graphic along its length and then make each subsequent section topmost. This allows the sections to overlap. For a shape like this maybe 4 sections is enough but if you want more self overlaps then do 10. same effect can be achieved with a pattern brush that is also comprised of sections: Image 1: Brush sliced up. You may want to expand ...


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If you are using Illustrator CC you can now use raster images when creating brushes. (I'm actually still using CS6 so this isn't an option for me) This means you can rasterize the whole image, create the art brush exactly as in the question and the overlapping will work as desired. As the brush will be a raster image and stretched, it is a good idea to ...


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Have you opened the Vector file in a vector editing program like Illustrator? It is highly likely that the opacity may have been applied onto the layers themselves within illustrator and it's this opacity that is reflected in Photoshop. The opacity that you are trying to adjust is applying to the entire opacity of the image, but not the individual ...



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