Folio - Illustration agency based in London, UK - Worldwide agents for Illustrators, Artists, Designers Illustrators, Illustration Agency, Artists Reps and Agents - Illustration Ltd Red Nose Studio - 3D Illustrations | Illustration Chris Sickels is the mastermind behind Red Nose Studio, an ingenious mix of 2D and 3D illustration that create an eccentric world with endearing characters and intricate sets. Chris Sickels grew up on a farm in Winchester IN. He graduated from the Art Academy of Cincinnati 1992-1996 and he was trained as a painter. In 2000, he officially started Red Nose Studio and since then his illustrations have appeared in many magazines worldwide, books, newspapers, adverts and animations, all leading to the increasing popularity he deserves. And in case this looks familiar, you’re right, this is one of the default wallpapers in your Windows 7 desktop files. (All images via Red Nose Studio)
Tokyo Illustrators Society (TIS) | Artists | Artists 東京イラストレーターズ・ソサエティ - Tokyo Illustrators Society artists Filter Copyright © 1998-2014 Tokyo Illustrators Society. 当ウェブサイトに掲載されているコンテンツは、権利者の許可なく複製、転用等する事は法律で禁止されています。 Click here for member login Hayato Jome Books Children's Books Magazines Posters Packaging Internet TV commercials Newspapers CD Covers Flyers Catalogues Self-initiated Stock Digital Pencil/Pastel Acrylic/Gouache Watercolor Ink Marker Oil Sumi-e Collage Block prints Mixed media Illustrator Photoshop/Painter 3G People Animals Still life Landscapes Automobiles Fashion Home/Lifestyle/Food Health/Medicine/Science Politics/Society Maps Plants Interiors Sports Warm colors Cold colors Neutral colors Colorful Monotone Line art Portraiture Realistic Abstract Figurative Pop Retro Paint Music Literature Fashionable/Stylish Historical Comic/Caricature Cute
Download SyncToy 2.1 from Official Microsoft Download Center Important! Selecting a language below will dynamically change the complete page content to that language. <a id="b7777d05-f9ee-bedd-c9b9-9572b26f11d1" target="_self" class="mscom-link download-button dl" data-bi-cN="download" data-bi-cT="link" data-bi-dlnm="SyncToy 2.1" data-bi-dlid="15155" data-bi-bhvr="41" data-bi-id="downloadlink" data-bi-containerName="Download container" href="confirmation.aspx?id=15155" bi:track="false"> Download </a> SyncToy 2.1 is a free application that synchronizes files and folders between locations. Note: There are multiple files available for this download. Supported Operating System Windows 7, Windows Vista, Windows XP Microsoft .NET Framework v2.0 1GHz Intel P3 processor or equivalent 256MB RAM, 512MB RAM recommended 20MB free disk space Download SyncToy by clicking on the Download button below.SyncToy Installation Notes:Upgrade: - If upgrading from an earlier version of SyncToy (e.g.
Lines and Colors :: a blog about drawing, painting, illustration, comics, concept art and other visual arts Heart Artist’s Agents - Artists London Heart Top Floor 100 De Beauvoir Road London N1 4EN T Tel 020 7254 5558 F Fax 020 7923 4791 firstname.lastname@example.org Google map New York Heart USA Inc. 611 Broadway Suite 734 New York NY 10012 T Tel 212 995 9386 F Fax 212 995 9386 email@example.com Google map Mailing list Sign-up for news about the artists, special projects and additions to the store. Blog — Paul Braddock I wanted a new project to put the Ultimaker2 through it's paces, and try a few techniques to part the model up for molding and casting resin pieces. There's a number of other reasons why cutting up models into smaller parts is a good idea, such as, prints often fail for one reason or another, so if you're only printing parts at a time, it's not such a huge setback if one fails. Another reason is that the size of your model is not limited to your build envelope. One particular challenge in using an FDM type printer for a project like this, is how to handle overhangs, and oddly shaped parts that do not have flat bottoms. I'll document the process as I go. I'll be using Colorfabb PLA for this project, which I'm finding to be very easy to print with and results in nice smooth surface finish.
48 illustrators to follow on Behance | Illustration With millions of views each month, online creative community Behance the place to be for artists of all disciplines. It's a fantastic way to see what your peers are up to as well as finding new work and creative inspiration from top web designers and agencies – and it is also part of Adobe's Creative Cloud. Win clients & work smarter with our FREE ebook: get it now! But, with so many portfolios to browse through, it can be difficult to know where to start. So to make things easy for you, we've done the hard work and picked some of the top illustration portfolios that are definitely worth a look. Promotion You can also find brilliant 3D artists, typographers, and graphic designers to follow on Behance, right here on Creative Bloq. 01. If character illustration is your thing, then you should definitely check out Oscar Ramos' awe-inspiring portfolio. 02. Based in Kiev, Antonina Aleksandrova's portfolio is overflowing with incredible illustrations. 03. 04. 05. 06. 07. 08. 09. 10. 12.
Illustrators UK, Illustrations US – SAA Illustration Hub Paul Braddock Digital Art Aaron Campbell is a designer and illustrator based in Vancouver, BC and he has a great sens of gradients. Take a look. By using variouos softwares like Pixologic Zbrush, Vray, Autodesk 3ds Max and Photoshop theRussian designer Maxim Shkre reveals a series of illustrations that looks like made of paper Marcelo Schultz is quite well-known designer of us. After spending 8 years working on animated series and as a colorist for comic books Romain Trystram decides to explore the world… Lithuanian artist, Gediminas Pranckevicius aka GedoMenas has been a graphic designer for years, but his true talents were allowed to truly shine once he was inspired to create his own portfolio as a concept artist Polish photographer Dariusz Klimczak creates dreamlike landscapes that hypnotize us with their surprising oddity. Alexandra Khitrova is a Russian artist with great sense of fantasy art. ZhiPeng Song is a great 3d young Chinese artist who has a perfect understanding of Maya, ZBrush, Mudbox and Photoshop.
The Organisation - UK & US Illustration Agency Workshops: James Clear If you’re working on a blog, podcast, or something similar, you might be wondering about the best ways to monetize it...without feeling icky. You’re working hard to build the trust of your audience. You don’t want to blow it by selling something to them in an inauthentic way. So we turned to entrepreneur, weightlifter, and travel photographer James Clear for tips on how to start selling a product the right way. James writes at JamesClear.com, where he shares ideas for using behavior science to improve your performance and master your habits. In this case study, James walks us through how he went from no product to doing a workshop (with $20,000 in revenue!) Here’s what we’ll cover: How he got startedHis goal for his blog and newsletterThe tipping point that got him to over 100,000 subscribersWhy he decided to start selling a workshopHow he set up and launched his workshop How did you get started? Nov 12th, 2012 was the first day that I published on JamesClear.com. Tweet this Quote