This series is supported by Rackspace , the better way to do hosting. Learn more about Rackspace's hosting solutions here . Good designers and developers rule the web — they're the ones who build it, after all. And some of the most interesting and useful players in creating the modern Internet are hybrids between those two disciplines — people who can translate between the disparate languages of the visual and the technical. Developers who can design and designers who can code are one-stop shops and hot commodities, especially in the startup world. Being a jack of all trades allows you to quickly and effectively take products from concept to shipment — something that young companies in particular are eager to do.
In this tutorial, you will learn about Illustrator's "Envelope Distort" tool, which can help you give new shape to your designs. If there is one thing I really love about Adobe Illustrator, it has to be reshaping objects with an “envelope.” Real envelopes are pretty boring things -- you can only use them for mailing letters. But in this tutorial, you'll discover just how powerful and versatile Adobe Illustrator‘s “Envelope Distort” is for reshaping almost anything. Yes, anything -- it's amazing! You'll be stuffing envelopes all day long, because the first thing to remember is whatever you put inside an envelope, you will be able to distort.
CSS / HTML
HTML | CSS
April 01, 2013: Last Chapter Update: Setting up your .com (Web Hosting Tutorial) HTML stands for the H yper T ext M arkup L anguage. Web sites are created with the codes of the HTML language. HTML is extremely easy to learn, and it's completely free to code web sites with it. (You don't have to pay a license fee to use HTML.)