Google’s Tilt Brush lets artists who are wearing 3D goggles paint with light.
Microsoft has announced the Surface Studio, a 28-inch all-in-one computer optimized for the production of graphics. It has a touchscreen and rests on an adjustable hinge. The new computer features an accessory called the Surface Dial, an input device that lets you manipulate what you’re seeing. I would love to have one, but since it costs from $2,999 to $4,199, depending on how it’s configured, I never will.
This five week course will teach teachers how to create graphics in Adobe Illustrator. It is part of the Adobe Generation Professional series. It began on October 31 and ends on January 6, 2017.
A look at some portraits created in Photoshop by 98-year-old digital artist Pat Scott.
Syd Weiler has created 87 digital brushes you can download from this website:
The Astropad lets you turn your iPad into a drawing tablet for your Mac computer. You can draw directly into a program such as Photoshop or Illustrator. It only costs $29.99, a fraction of the cost of a Wacom tablet.
An article from Adobe about poster artist Dan Stiles.
Google has developed an ultra high resolution camera, it calls the Art Camera. They designed it to take pictures of works of art. Each image contains over one billion pixels, so many you can see individual brush strokes in the them. The article does not disclose the cost of the camera, but it is not something an individual would be able to purchase unless he or she were extremely wealthy.
This pen lets you draw in three dimensions by using molten plastic that hardens when it comes in contact with air.
Microsoft has developed Captionbot, software that will analyze your photos and label them. It is powered by the company’s Cognitive Services, using a Computer Vision API, an Emotion API, and a Bing Image API. At this point, the software is not completely accurate.