Discussion in 'Large Artwork' started by Clash, Oct 11, 2010.
All graphics become raster when you save them out as web formats.
There was no "pen tooling" you tard.
Maybe that's why it was so choppy. What, did you just use the Lasso tool instead? Lazy.
??? wtf are you talking about? Have you used illustrator in your life?
I'm just wondering if you have.
im just wondering if either of you had ever gotten laid. if the guy got lazy and didnt do it right.. so what its his project not yours. If the guy did it how he says he did.. then so what? its his project.. not yours.. either way.. the fact remains.. its his project.. its doesnt directly effect you.. so leave him alone.. and to the guy that made this.. who cares what some random internet person says.. if you did it that way then you did it that way.. whats he going to do? sue you?... pshhhhh... geez ladys.
Man you're a faggot. Internet peace-keeper, **** off.
shut the **** uppppp
aww thats cute :>
Uh not really. It all depends on what you're doing. Best thing is to ask before yourself and test them before making a final save. Don't raster the images, then export them. You'll see a big difference.
I promise you that 100% of the time when you are looking at an image on the internet (with the exception of flash) it is a raster graphic. Technically, vectors aren't even images, they're just paths. All images displayed on a monitor are raster graphics. Anywho, that's besides the point. Anything saved out at 60% quality is going to look like this whether it's rendered out from photoshop or illustrator.
Please, for a pro you talk like a noob.
Do you now understand where I'm getting at? Or do I have to break it down and chew it for you so it'll be easier to digest?
As far as I'm concern:
This is not what I'm talking about.
Neither is this and your promise is flawed, plus you need to get your facts right. There's a big difference! Vectors are, indeed images, just a different type of graphic. Not necessary has to a raster to become an image.
Now, my point, once again, is that I think that you made a mistake when you raster the image. You could of just exported and finish the whole thing on ps. As a matter a fact, the whole thing could of been done in illustrator itself. But, that's your way to work. Just remember, there's a big difference between the 2, and that your mistake can simply be corrected.
And just to show you a well explained proof. Here: http://designwashere.com/design-battle-vector-vs-raster/
I gotta side with Clash on this one. An image created as a vector MUST be converted to raster as part of the process of saving for web. A vector format (AI, EPS, etc) would not be usable for displaying on a page. However, if he knew what he was doing, he would have exported as a PNG, avoiding choppiness.
However, this is totally irrelevant since Illustrator was not used at any part of this design. That's just an image of an HTC Aria he ripped off the web (I know, because I've seen the exact same image on the web, and when superimposed over, it's a perfect match). Also I wasn't referring to jagged edges which might be a by-product of a low quality JPEG. I was referring to the choppy cut quality of the device. That is something that, after years of working with renders and the pen-tool, is unmistakable.
Clash just thought he had made something amazing, but when I said I considered it to be just another noob reflection ad, he decided he must pretend it was more complicated than it really is.
Oh, well in that case I take it back.
Now that you exactly explained what happen...
lol, why couldn't he just say that in the first place??? -____________-
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