You go here: https://developer.apple.com/fonts/ (yes I know this is the official link - thing is: SF is a open type font, its just "hidden" deep in the downloaded package)
Then you download the font.
Then open the downloaded zip with 7zip. do all the following steps with 7zip:
open the folder SFPro
open the San Francisco Pro.pkg
open the file Payload~
After trying a bunch of Windows applications, I haven't found anything equivalent to Sketch for Windows. And no, Illustrator and such are NOT Sketch alternatives. Fireworks is probably the closest, and it's no longer supported by Adobe. It seems that they are now creating a copy "heavily inspired by Sketch" app: Project Comet.
We'll see how it goes,...
They're familiar. Designers tend to use Macs, so when they want to put a mockup on a screen, it's the first that would come to mind.
They're popular. Sure, Windows has more market share. But can you name a single model of PC that's super popular? What about an all-in-one desktop? What about an external monitor?
They're good-looking. Macs have a reputation ...
*Disclaimer: I've been a Mac user for more than 20 years and still use a Mac daily. That being posted, I have clearly seen Windows close the gap in the areas where Apple was the frontrunner and the preferred system for designers.
15 years ago, using Windows was, at best, a lesson in frustration where design was concerned. There was a time where the Mac was ...
Changing the unit used in a new document is done by configuring a default template:
In Windows the default template is a document that is saved as:
This folder is actually:
in Windows 7, and is empty.
See more details on this answer related to changing the default ...
Some other valid options for 2017:
This is a very young product and as such it's still lacking many features, but for now it's a good vector editor, and the roadmap promises a lot more: symbols, sketch import, prototyping, etc. It's great advantage as of now, is that it's free! It's available for Mac, windows, linux, and even online.
Unfortunately Apple aren't too concerned with Windows users. They expect everyone who is designing for Mac to use a Mac. And since the San Francisco font has been created with specific features only available for Mac it is only available on Mac and unlikely to be available on Windows any time soon (unless someone decides to hack it, which is a possibility).
Step 1: Download the font package from Apple.
Make sure to download the regular fonts and not the compact fonts for watchOS. The download will have an annoying .pkg file that Windows users will be unable to open immediately. That’s okay.
Step 2: Download and install 7zip
This will ...
Lunacy — reads and saves .sketch files (native Windows app, free)
Figma — reads .sketch files (browser-based, freemium)
Disclosure: I'm one of the authors of Lunacy. I have no relation to Figma.
Yes, there is a "resynthesize" plugin. It is available from the Gimp registry (possibly here). But the best way to install it are:
on Linux (at least for Ubuntu and derivatives), install package gimp-plugin-registry (it is included in a set of rather useful plugins).
On Windows and OSX, the Gimp builds available on http://www.partha.com include it.
For people who landed here from a google search because this question references Inkscape but isn't tagged with Windows, here's a complete howto for Linux (this assumes you have Inkscape installed on your system - tested on Ubunut 14.04 with Inkscape 0.91).
Create a file in the directory where you want to convert your SVGs to PDFs. (I used gedit below but ...
I'm resurrecting this from the death, because I think I have the answer.
I ended up downloading the font here, and proceeded to convert all the fonts to TTF format using this converter. This has worked great for me.
I have an app called Slide that's meant to be used as a graphic tablet. It now connects over USB or WiFi.
Google Play: https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.j03.mobileinput
A bit of an old topic but thought I would contribute...
I normally save the image and open in PS however I found a better solution today. It's still a bit of a pain but at least you won't have temporary image files and also saves the hassle of browsing to the file itself.
Simply right click and copy image URL (or similar), or copy the address bar link if ...
While the other answers are accurate, the real explanation is far easier:
What's a windows laptop look like? What's an android phone look like? What's an Apple laptop look like? What's an iPhone look like?
There you have it, two of those you could visualize, two you couldn't. You might have ideas about the Windows and Android look ...
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 ...
I use ShareX (which is free and Open Source) as a screen grabber, it also has a "screen colour picker" in the Tools menu. It's quite nice because you can colour pick individual pixels.
It looks like this
I have no affiliation with ShareX. Their website is here: https://getsharex.com/
This might work for you in Photoshop.
click Image > Mode > Greyscale, then Flatten and Discard.
click Image > Mode > Bitmap, method: "diffusion dither", or
Here are examples showing before and after.
Another possibility is the following
click Image > Adjustments > Desaturate
click Image > Mode > Indexed Colour. When the dialog pops up ...
After months of researching I have found many solutions to this problem.
You need to search for the PostScript name.
Windows font manager does not search for it. That's why it doesn't show up when you search for it. Don't worry, there's a way around that!
Option 1 (Nexusfont )
Download nexusfont (FREE)
(Optional) Uninstall all fonts except for Windows that ...
There are many things to consider beyond RGB/CMYK or MAC/PC.
The first one is the CMYK color profile used for CMYK; if it's different, the results will be different as well. Did you use the exact same color profile? If so, the results would be the same on any computer.
Also, each screen has a color calibration with its own profile. If you didn't calibrate ...
What you are looking for is MagicaVoxel
It's an 8-bit voxel modeling and animating program that's free and open-source.
The software is still in its infancy but there are a small amount of tutorials showing how to create scenes and animate them.
There's also a large list of other free programs here.
Notable other options are Aseprite ...
You can do this, but you have to enable "Show clipping path(s) of selected object(s)"
For smaller screens :
Also, when you move the image, the clip path doesn't move with the image, so things like this can happen:
What you are running into is one of the big differences between video and still photography/design. Video's heritage is television, which has very different technical requirements and standards.
In video there is no such thing as #000. In the same way, there is no #fff, no #ff000, no #00ff00, etc.. TV and video standards do not permit levels of 0 or 255 on ...
It's called a color profile. It tells the computer how the color should actually be interpreted so that the color is consistent from machine to machine and system to system. In fact the other software are wrong and Photoshop and image viewer are right.
For the color profile to work as meant your monitor needs to be profiled and/or calibrated by a hardware ...