Design - What kind of program is Adobe illustrator? | CriminalZ.Org • Hack Forum

Design What kind of program is Adobe illustrator?



What kind of program is Adobe illustrator?

Undoubtedly, A. Illustrator is one of the oldest graphics programs. It is a program that has been known for quite some time in both PC and Mac environment.

But let's face it, although it is known in our country, it was once a program that did not have many users. Until, when Adobe attempted to popularize the cs series, or to give a more specific date, after purchasing Freehand and deciding to execute it, A.İ. until he decides to splash the...

Until this time, A.İ was used in our country not as a program, but as a file conversion format for years. For example, when transferring parts such as logos and drawings from one program to another, they were first converted to AI format and imported in the same format in the other program. When Acrobat became popular, it was replaced by PDF.

After the murder of Freehand and (or simultaneously) Adobe engineers began developing Illustrator, bringing it to what it is today in the CS series.

In my opinion, the point reached is not a point to be underestimated at all.

The situation is more dramatic for the Macintosh, especially when you consider that Mac users predominantly use Freehand.
Mac users, who have been working on Freehand as an ancient drawing program for years, can be said to be somewhat shaken by this development. With its simple screen interface, fast generation model and unique panel structure, Freehand has been the biggest helper of Mac users for years. Although he could not reach the desired point in terms of effects, it can be said that Freehand filled a serious gap in this process.

With Freehand discontinued, there was a period of uncertainty. Mac users have been waiting in anticipation that Adobe will perhaps start re-developing Freehand after a while. But Adobe was determined. Moreover, Freehand's code structure was not suitable for rewriting like Macromedia's other products.

Adobe made a serious debut with the CS series. It shook both users and the market.

But on the Mac front, replacing Freehand with Illustrator wasn't that simple. Simple and useful Freehand versus Illustrator; With a very complex, detailed and fragmented panel structure, it could not score many points in the face of a huge user base. Graphic designers using Mac persistently continued to use Freehand.

The transformation was painful.

Some people even turned to developing themselves on Indesign instead of Freehand. The first Illustrator in the CS series unfortunately only had single page support. This situation was quite offensive to users. Adobe would ingeniously produce Illustrator as a single page, forcing people to Indesign for multi-page projects.

The goose foot did not come out like that.

The single page challenge backfired.
People persistently continued to use Freehand.

Fortunately, Adobe saw the gravity of the situation and switched Illustrator to the multi-page model. Although it is a known fact that even Freehand has multi-page support, it often causes breakages during operation.

Illustrator's multi-page support of up to 100 pages has gradually led users to Illustrator.

However, Illustrator, the screen structure (interface), is still repulsive to many users. However, even if the panels that close the workspace are hidden or collapsed in some ways, it's hard not to look for the fixed (almost fixed!) panel structure on the right in Freehand.

The only consolation here is Illustrator's graphical interface; It can be said that it is almost exactly the same with frequently used programs such as Indesign and Photoshop. In fact, when all three programs are open, when switching between programs, it can sometimes seem like one is always in the same program.

On the other hand, Adobe is also trying to brag about its tool structure compatibility.

But just in case, the concept of "rubber band" in Photoshop is unfortunately not available in Illustrator! Whereas in Freehand, this feature was quite efficient. The Bezier curves created were quite successful, especially when making a drawing. Of course, there are Bezier curves in Illustrator. But I think it is a serious failure that one cannot see the connection of the line at the tip of the pen!

However, this is in Photoshop. Why isn't it in Illustrator?

Although, unfortunately, this also applies to Indesign. But it might not hurt that much in Indesign when needed. Indeed, the same problem exists in QuarkXPress.

So where is Adobe's claim of compatible tool structure?

Despite everything, even Freehand's dead body, Illustrator; If a general scale is desired, it can be said that it is more advanced in terms of level. I think you can switch from freehand to Illustrator with peace of mind because of its 3D features that are unexpected from a graphic drawing program, its effects that never cause problems in printing, its useful layer structure and many other serious advantages.

Especially for Mac users, this is inevitable.

So what is the situation for PC users?

As everyone knows, Freehand is also used in PC. Even his archives are entirely on Frehand.

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