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Ultimate CSS Gradient Generator -

Ultimate CSS Gradient Generator -

free-programming-books/ at master · vhf/free-programming-books ahoodie In part one we learned to design the head of a Ahoodie/Pharrell/Bape style avatar. In part two we’ll learn how to illustrate the rest of the body and learn how drawing an arm can surprisingly look a lot like a male genitalia. 2. DRAWING (The body) 2.1 Layers (very important) You’ve already drawn your head on one layer. Now that you have a new layer that you named “Body”, start with an ellipse to make the basic structure of the body: Make a second ellipse to make the belly of your avatar, it will give depth to your character making him more detailed and dynamic: 2.2 Align The “align” tab allows you to align shapes automatically without you having to make guides, zoom in zoom out and drag shapes to align them manually. 2.3 Pathfinder > Add to shape area (blend shapes together) Select both shapes using the black cursor and open the Pathfinder tab and click on add to shape area and then click on “expand”. 2.4 Pathfinder > Intersect shape areas This is what you should get: 2.7 The pants Keywords:

Free Stock Photos, Royalty-Free & Unlimited Downloads | Free Stock Photos Green Tea Press: Free Computer Science Books Designers checklist advices — Project by Adrien Heury 10/10Be proud of your work Anton RepponenCreative director • Fantasy interactive • NYC I know so many designers who aren't happy with their work at the end of a project. And to be honest, I'm one of them. But it's important to be proud of your work, and make a statement with it. A couple of years ago we completed a nice HTML5 basketball game for Google. Instead, we came up with a special promo page where we embedded the HTML5 piece, wrote up the story behind the project and highlighted design elements that were hard for users to see. Nowadays, Fi case studies are projects in their own right.

Poser 8 Revealed: The Official Guide: Kelly L. Murdock: 9781598639704: 25 Innovative Dashboard Concepts and Designs Dashboard design is a tricky business. The challenge is to communicate the key numbers in a straightforward way, while allowing users to drill down into the specifics. It is about avoiding clutter, about catering for personalisation, and about the prioritisation of the right metrics. It’s difficult to get right, but I think many of these examples have lots of good things going for them. We’ve brought together a showcase of innovative, stunningly beautiful dashboard concepts & designs to help inspire you. Panels Dashboard by Cosmin Capitanu Story Book by Cosmin Capitanu Ladderboard by Vivek Main Trainer / Admin Dashboard by Vladimir Babić Main Trainer / Admin Dashboard by Vladimir Babić To-Do Dashboard Spanish Flat Dashboard by Robin Marquez PhotoLytics Dashboard UI by Balraj Chana BeaconSoft Venue Page by Megan Fox Social Engagement Dash by Rovane Durso Dashboard by Olivier Zattoni Personal Dashboard by Florent Legrand Dashboard by Avinash Tripathi Web App Dashboard by Ben Garratt

Format de papier A0, A1,A2, A3, A4, A5 - Pour tout comprendre sur les différents formats de papier Pour tout savoir les formats de papier utilisés dans l'impression et les imprimeries Le format d'impression A est basé sur l’homothétique, c’est-à-dire que ses proportions doivent être conservées lorsque l’on plie une feuille dans son côté le plus long. Cette particularité permet de pouvoir reproduire chaque format A(x) dans son format A(x+1) ou A(x-1) en conservant toutes les proportions de ce qui se trouve sur la page. On peut donc dire que Lichtenberg est le père du format A tel que nous le connaissons aujourd’hui, et tel qu’il est utilisé à travers le monde, c’est-à-dire dans tous les pays industrialisés sauf ceux de l’Amérique du Nord. Il est important de noté que de nombreux imprimeurs sur le web (imprimeurs online) ont pris quelques largesses avec les formats de papier et il n'est pas surprenant de remarquer qu'une impression au format A5 soit proposé à la taille 15x20 cm. Les formats A sont donc basés sur un chiffre qui détermine la taille du papier. A10 : 26 x 37 mm ou 2,6 x 3,7 cm