Vector Art Technique 

Vector Art is a method, which means craftsmanship made with vector-based projects. Vector workmanship fundamentally uses dabs, lines, and bends. Vector projects observe the connection between these components. This permits pictures made to fluctuate their scale without losing quality or pixelating. In correlation, pixels lose quality when they are raised above 100% of their size.

Prominent vector projects are Illustrator, Freehand, Corel Draw, and Flash. Nearly everything made with these projects is considered as vector work. I state "nearly" in light of the fact that there are exemptions to each standard. On the off chance that your vector work consolidates vector pictures with raster pictures, I'm worried about the possibility that it is never again a vectorial work (and subsequently doesn't have a place with the Vector Gallery).

For instance: to complete your vectorial work, you feel that your work is missing something, and you put it in Photoshop to give it a little surface, attempting to finish it more. Right then and there it is never again a vector work, and you ought to transfer it to "Computerized art> Mixed Media". Similarly, on the off chance that you take the rasterized surface and put it in Illustrator by applying a layer style, nor would it be a vector work.

As this surface can't be expanded by over 100%, it makes your vector, in fact, pointless after raster pictures in unique size. Try not to try and feel that you can't add surfaces to your vector work. A significant number of these projects come furnished with tests of point by point designs, finished brushes, even with "Live Trace", which as its name shows, follows raster pictures and changes over them into vector illustrations.

Emphasizing and guaranteeing there is no disarray, here is a rundown with programs commonly considered as raster-based: Photoshop, Painter, MS Paint and an extraordinary free other option, Gimp. Fundamentally, everything made with this program is considered a rasterized picture. A couple of these projects can make pictures with focuses, lines, and bends, similarly as a vector program would do.

The equivalent Photoshop can make pictures dependent on vectors, nonetheless, they are normally considered "pixel" on the grounds that pixel craftsmen, for the most part, incorporate brush strokes on their pictures (for hair, and so on.).

Talking about brushes. Because you have downloaded and introduced a lot of brushes for Photoshop (or some other raster picture program) that has "vector" in its title, it doesn't imply that your work is vectorial. These brushes come in different sizes, and regardless of what goals you apply them, they can never be expanded above 100% of their size without losing quality.

Put essentially, Vector isn't a style like Anime, yet it is a medium like charcoal. Asking what vector workmanship resembles asking what oil artistic creations resemble. It may take after Rembrandt, Picasso, or a painted one with the fingers of a fifth-grader.