Whenever we see great artwork at Design Instruct, the first thing we wonder about is “How did they do it? What application did they use? What was the process?”
When you’re doing product photography, portrait photography, fashion shoots, or simply just taking photos of stuff around the house you want to sell online, you’ll often want to have a perfectly white background to draw the viewer’s attention onto the subject.
Being great at the art of photo manipulation requires massive amounts of creativity, patience, planning and skills.
Orlando creates these incredible images with no gradient mesh, no tracing, and no plug-ins. Just good old-fashioned hard work and skill.
Color is undoubtedly a key component of any design. The colors you use can make or break the theme, emotion and message you’re trying to establish with your audience.
Sometimes, it can difficult to be inspired to create anything. For concept artist Johnson Ting, however, his inspiration has moved him to create a whole new alternate universe.
Using a grid layout not only speeds up the design process, but can also improve a design’s readability, organization and visual hierarchy.
In the last decade or so, illustrators and designers have slowly adapted to digital workflows. Illustrators now compose, ink, and color their works on a computer. Not for artist, Fudearashi.
In this tutorial, I’ll show you a photo-editing process that will give your photos an old, vintage appearance. We’ll use Photoshop to get the job done.
3D graphics software aren’t usually the easiest to master. However, one look at Cezar Brandao’s work will have you wondering if you should incorporate 3D artwork in your own portfolios.
This is a set of various cardboard textures you can download and use for free. The textures are large (5100x3400px) and were shot in a high-resolution image format using a tripod in order to get them as sharp as possible.
We recently had a giveaway of CrocoBlock memberships earlier this month. In this post, I’d like to share with you who the lucky winners are!