Apr 07, 2011 — 5 comments
As part of a recent brief for a cycling related client, I thought I would create some gear cogs. After a few metasearches, I came up with nothing. Due to that, I decided to record my process and post it here as a tutorial. Skill Level: beginner to intermediate Time Required: 30-60 mins depending on skill level. Tools used: Illustrator, rotate and duplicate, layers, gradients, pathfinder
A smiley logo designed in Adobe Illustrator. Create a 3D Smiley with text for a cool logo.
Shows you how to make a realistic sesame seed hamburger bun. This is the third part of the 2014 realistic vector cheeseburger tutorial series.
In this tutorial we will create a vector drawing of the super-villain Megamind. Along with this, you will learn how to observe the “hidden” technical details a design needs to alter the audience’s reaction the way YOU want.
After releasing the new iOS 7 by Apple, app designers and developers needed to adjust their visual language to match the new design of iOS7. Today you learn to create the iOS Weather icon.
This tutorial is a beautiful collection of simple tips and tricks to improve your Illustrator skills. You will learn how to create a life-like graduation hat and certificate vector with shadow effects and other details.
This tutorial will teach you how to create realistic body spray vector from scratch. You will learn to create details of this vector in this comprehensive step by step process starting from basic shapes up to complex Illustrator effects. This tutorial will improve your skills in using Pen Tool and will develop other Illustrator techniques upon finishing this tutorial.
In this tutorial we are going to learn how to apply a gold lining around some black text as well as learn how to make some sparkling light effects.
This 5 step tutorial shows how to do realistic meat using the mesh and various other tools in Illustrator. It is the 2nd part of the 2014 cheeseburger realistic vector series.
There’s a simple way of creating seamless repeating patterns like these. Let me show you how I created these shapes for geometric patterns using the "Constrain Distance” feature of the InkScribe plug-in together with the "Protractor” tool from VectorScribe!
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