Clip Studio Paint Pro started as a little-known favorite program of manga enthusiasts called Manga Studio. Now, it’s grown into a beast of a digital art software, combining aspects of Adobe Photoshop with those of popular sketching apps like Procreate.
This program combines raster and vector features, blends colors in real-time, and creates animation, all while syncing between desktop and mobile versions. Though it may look a little complex at first open, the features, once used, generally el...
Reviewed Rocketbook from the perspective of an affiliate. This article was featured in Storius Magazine.
I managed multiple writers, created topics based on keyword research, assigned articles based on writers' strengths and abilities, and edited each one for quality before passing them off to the co-editor to be formatted and uploaded to the website.
Over the course of 45 days, our team created a 62-article library of face mask-related information for Prime Layers.
(Featured in Storius Magazine)
If you’ve read my thoughts on keeping your digital photos stored and organized for good, you know it’s a topic I care a lot about. But even more than keeping them neat and tidy, I care about actually viewing my digital photos, and sometimes that’s a different story.
This collaboration with the Mylio team explores their platform as a solution to this growing problem.
If your concept is stale or your composition is just missing something, juxtaposition might be the solution you’re looking for.
Are your most important digital photos lost in the shuffle? Here's how to get them stored, backed up, and organized for good.
If you’ve ever wondered about the “grainy” look that keeps popping up in your digital photos, you’re in the right place.
Up the ante on the quality of your latest photoshoot with these quick and easy fixes.
See what this newcomer to the in-house graphic design game has to offer.
When it comes to photographic technique, we all love to get caught up in the mechanics. What type of lens should I use for sports photography? How do I balance the exposure triangle? And what the heck is an aspect ratio? All mechanical questions with (for the most part) concrete, mechanical answers. But getting those answers doesn’t necessarily mean you will consistently produce great work. Sometimes it pays to step back and work with a bit of photographic equipment we all got for free: our eyes.