Here, we will introduce how to create patterns and use them for monochrome illustrations. The video is also attached to this page.
This is explained in detail in the video. Subtitles are recommended because they are explained in subtitles.
Make a pattern
First, make a pattern that repeats the same pattern. In this case, we will use a simple diagonal pattern.
Let's set the size of the canvas so that the aspect ratio is "1: 1".
Rotate the canvas display in the Navigator palette.
Let's take a look at the video. (Because the timing is adjusted, it starts from the middle. Subtitles are recommended.) Let's take a look at pattern making.
Two identical layers, with tiling turned on, move one side to the other to complete each.
Tiling on the combined layers completes a simple pattern.
Before we talk about monochrome illustrations, let's take a look at some of the derivations of "materials" with videos. (Because the timing is adjusted, it starts from the middle. Subtitles on is recommended.)
Use for monochrome illustrations
In the first place, "monochrome" generally consists of only white and black, so it does not include gray.
I will draw illustrations. The lasso paint is snapped to the symmetric ruler. (It also starts in the middle. Subtitles are recommended.)
While using the previous pattern, it will give you a sense of stylishness that is full of instantism. (It also starts in the middle. Subtitles are recommended.)
Yes, but if you're only presenting on screen, it might be easier to see something like anti-aliasing (though it's not completely monochrome). Especially when it contains a toning layer. (This image is not completely black and white.)
If you are using EX grades, why not use the “LT conversion” function that converts color illustrations and photos into “lines” and “tones”. It is a little different from the "toning" function that is also installed in the PRO grade.
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