20 PSD Tuts That Will Turn You Into A Photoshop Guru. Many people can use Photoshop, but only a select few can call themselves gurus.
Learn all the methods in the 20 tutorials below and you’ll be well on your way to joining this elite. Rather than focus on tuts for beginners, intermediates or advanced users, we’ve simply chosen ones which produce jaw-dropping effects. All of them are easy to follow, although most do require at least some prior knowledge and experience. 1. Colorful Plexi Text Effect Follow this tutorial to create dazzling, multi-layered, semi-transparent lettering, with a Perspex-like quality. 2. 3D Pixel Stretch Effect File this tutorial under “simple but effective”. 3.
Turn a simple cityscape into a torrentially flooded wasteland. 4. Become the master of light and glow on Photoshop with this brief, easy-to-follow guide. 5. Use masking tools, layers, gradients and lines to turn your favorite piece of 3D text into something more colorful and commercial. 6. Figure &Gesture Drawing Tool.
Thought of You - Motion Graphics Inspiration - StumbleUpon. Advertising Experimental Motion Showreels Music Videos Short Movies Trailers & Titles After Effects Mocha Cinema 4D Thought of You More information….. 268 Comments Pingback: Sidhe Says » Motion Graphics Pingback: You May Never Read This « twobodiesonesoul Pingback: Site Name » Blog Archive » Welcome!
Leave a Reply Message Author: Stef February 14, 2011 Experimental, Motion 268 Comments You’ll probably also like this video: Let Yourself Feel And: Amor a vida Behind the scenes here: vimeo.com/? Previous PostLeviathan Winter 2011. Lackadaisy Construction - StumbleUpon. Some notes about construction drawing that may or may not be helpful.
This is in response to some questions from my tumblr blog. There are notes about Expressions here, and an old sort of drawing tutorial here that cover some of the same material. I'd also recommend to anyone trying to learn how to draw this way (or any way) to check out Andrew Loomis books. They're old, but are still superior to most of the how-to-draw stuff you can find out there. Furthermore, they're in the public domain now, so they're freely available online. Additionally, the archives of the John K. Legschilla, of course, belongs to the inimitable Der-shing Helmer. Lackadaisy Expressions. Boy, I didn't know what I was getting myself into when I started this.
I've had requests for some sort of expressions tutorial dating back a while now, so I figured, "Sure! I can explain expression drawing...and it'll be way better than all those tutorials out there that are nothing but charts of generic expressions. Yeah! Just give me a day or two to whip something up...
" Um. Anyway, I found all I could really do was try to explain ways to teach yourself...and then add some pictures. How To Draw A Wave. This art tutorial, kindly donated by surfing comic strip illustrator and surf artist Bob Penuelas covers how to draw a wave the Wilbur Kookmeyer way!
If you're like me, then you've probably spent a lot of time in high school class daydreaming and doodling a thousand perfect cartoon waves in your notebook. It's safe to say that ninety percent of us surfers have a habit of scribbling perfect waves whenever a pencil is in our hands. Hopefully the following pointers will help you change your throw-away wave doodles into actual compelling artwork that you want to keep forever. Remember, there are millions of ways to draw a wave and hopefully with these simple pointers you'll find a million more. So, have fun. Drawing a basic wave The following illustrations and captions by Bob Penuelas take you through the basic steps of drawing a wave… Step 1 Sketch in the basic shape of the curl, spray, foam and base of the wave. Step 2 Step 3 Step 4 Add the rest of the flow lines. Step 5 Step 6 Tips… Learn to draw - StumbleUpon.
How to Draw Celtic Knotwork - StumbleUpon. The old method These instructions can be followed with pencil and paper or using any computer based drawing or drafting program.
I have used Corel Draw, Adobe Illustrator, and AutoDesk AutoCad for various projects, but my favorite is Corel Draw. In the tutorial below I show the method that I use in Corel Draw; however, I have deliberately left out program-specific instructions. I did this to make the instructions more broadly applicable to work with as many drawing and CAD programs as possible. This method, like most, begins with drawing the grid. The second step is to draw in the diagonals. Next draw in the connecting curves that will become the edges of the knotwork. This is the step that most people have the most trouble with: deciding where to "Break the Grid". So, where do we put these spaces to make an aesthetically pleasing design? Here is how I do it:: I CHEAT! 1).