There’s something about an adobe Photoshop, an old school computer program for creating digital illustrations that has always captivated me.
I’ve had it on my desk for years, but the first time I used it, I felt so strongly about the potential of this tool that I was drawn in.
The simplicity and power of the program meant that I could quickly create and share a range of stunning illustrations that I loved.
However, I wasn’t entirely sure of its long-term potential as an illustration program.
After a few weeks of using it, though, I realised that I just wasn’t sure.
So I took a look at the software and found a lot to like.
Illustrator was free and open source, and there were hundreds of free programs out there to choose from.
I started to think that perhaps there was something to be said for using a free tool, so I decided to start a free account.
I downloaded Illustrator and got to work.
The software wasn’t all that different from any other program on the market, so that was a plus.
I spent about four weeks creating a range in Illustrator.
The most important thing to me was the ability to export to a range or a layer.
With my Photoshop CS6, I could export images as layers to be used in my other software projects, or I could edit them in Illustration.
I found that I couldn’t take the same steps in Illustrators export as I did in Photoshop CS5, so the two programs weren’t exactly on the same footing.
There were, however, some big differences between the two.
Illustrators exporting was much faster and simpler, which made it ideal for sharing images with friends.
I also liked that the program was very easy to use, and was compatible with most popular platforms, including Mac, Windows, and Android.
So, if you’re looking to create beautiful graphics and share them with friends, Illustrator is a great choice.
I’m not a Photoshop fanatic, so there were a few features that I didn’t like.
I don’t like the way Illustrator’s image layer editor works, for instance, as it takes a long time to get to the right spot for me to get an image from the layer menu.
I prefer to create my own layer styles, which you can create in Illustrates main menu.
This way I can tweak the style and make sure my illustration is as good as possible.
Free software is great for sharing your artwork.
But, in a world where a lot of people use free software to share their artwork, why should they use Illustrator when they can get Adobe’s free software?
I had to go back to Adobe, and find out why I didn’nt like the program.
Adobe Illustrator costs $199 for the license, and you can get it for free through Adobe’s website.
But if you go to the Adobe website to download the software, you’ll be greeted with a huge list of limitations.
First, there’s no export to PDF, but you can import images and export them using the Adobe PDF Reader.
Adobe doesn’t have a PDF viewer that can import to Adobe Illustrators images, so you can’t share images on your social media sites.
Adobe also doesn’t offer a way to import images from Adobe’s digital vector export program, and Illustrator only exports to Adobe’s proprietary SVG format.
The company doesn’t support Adobe’s Creative Cloud program, which lets you export images and vector art to other platforms, such as Apple’s iWork, Microsoft Office, and Google Docs.
There’s also no ability to use Illustrators Photoshop plug-ins or add-ons, which Adobe’s other free software offerings do.
Finally, Adobe Illustration isn’t available on Windows, Mac OS X, or Linux.
Adobe isn’t the only free software company to restrict the use of Adobe Illustrations plug-in, but they are by far the most prominent.
In a nutshell, Adobe doesn’ t have a free version of Illustrator for Mac, which means that anyone can’t use Illustration as a creative tool.
The free version offers a small number of features, but those are only available to users who are using Adobe’s Photoshop CS and Photoshop Elements, which is the commercial version of Adobe’s Illustrator software.
If you’re a Photoshop or Illustrator user, then you’re probably used to paying for Adobe’s products, so this is disappointing news.
Adobe’s product is not perfect, but it’s an excellent tool.
If I was to recommend Illustrator to someone who wanted to create a beautiful graphic, I’d recommend Adobe Illustator.