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النتائج 1 إلى 6 من 6

الموضوع: رسم الخرائط ببرنامج ادوبي الستليتر

  1. افتراضي رسم الخرائط ببرنامج ادوبي الستليتر

    السلام عليكم

    ارجوا من الاخوة ان يعذروني لم اجد محتوى عربي يشرح الطريقة

    وجدة كم درس اجنبي وسأنلقها كما هي لكم

    اتمنى ان تستفديوا منها


    الدرس الاول

    المصدر
    http://looliwun.com/adobe-illustrato...lans-and-maps/


    المحتوى

    Illustrator: Drawing floor plans and maps

    We have this retarded unit in school where it’s all about safety auditing.
    It’s actually quite an important unit because it’s applicable in ALL industries, but the assignments are all done in a hazy, dazy fog because we have no clue on what the format is and the lecturer is so kind to not tell us and insists upon us knowing. Hmm, making mind readers out of us. Naice.
    Anyway, my current assignment is to perform a safety audit with my group members, on the biochemistry laboratory in my school.
    Since the floor plan was not available, we had to manually draw it by ourselves.
    I thought Adobe Illustrator is quite useful and efficient for this task.

    I just scanned in the hand-sketched plan into my computer, placed it in the first layer, and drew over it on the second layer. Pretty fast and easy!
    The final product:

    I realised, it can also be good for drawing maps! For example if you wanted to lead someone to your home, but it’s not very well known to be recognised in google map like other landmarks, you can easily use the same technique i used above to illustrate a map to your destination.

    For example, my house is the one circled in red above and I wanted to lead people there because I am having this majorly awesome party. Problem is, no one knows how to get there because it’s in the bumfuck of nowhere.
    Just print screen that map in satellite format in google maps, and place it the first layer in Illustrator.

    Open up a new layer and place this above the map layer. Draw major landmarks, highways, housing areas, major buildings and ignore bushland and terrain. Oh and remember to label what you draw.

    Add in arrows to give direction.
    After you’re done, just delete the first layer, and you have your map!

    Fake names given to highways and buildings Actually it’s near BU hahaha.

    افضل موقع للمصممين
    خطوط عربية ملفات مفتوحة موقع عربي
    www.gfx4arab.com

  2. افتراضي رد: رسم الخرائط ببرنامج ادوبي الستليتر


    الدرس الثاني

    المصدر
    http://www.weddingbee.com/2007/12/13...torial-part-1/


    المحتوى



    Mrs Hibiscus had written a wonderful DIY map tutorial using Powerpoint. Her beautiful map gave me tons of ideas, but I ended up using Adobe Illustrator to draw my own map. Illustrator is a very powerful tool with loads of features, some of which are downright difficult to master, but a basic map can be pretty simple. So I’ve decided to write a step-by-step tutorial for the Weddingbee community.
    Before I start, I want to let you know that I am creating this tutorial on Illustrator CS2 on Mac OS X. Therefore there may be small discrepancies if you’re following along on a different version of Illustrator or using Windows, but the basic idea should be the same.
    Here is the map image that is included in our invitations:

    The first thing to do is to obtain a map of the area you want via Google Maps, Mapquest, or similar. If you’re having trouble saving an image of the map, you can always use a screenshot. I actually used two screenshots for this map so that I could show the zoomed-in area. You may choose to do the same or not.
    Now, open Illustrator and create a new file based on your dimensions. At this point, I started to draw the map freehand just by looking at the screenshot. However, this method isn’t for everyone so I will go over an easier way - by tracing over an image of an existing map.
    Since the streets of NY are pretty linear and a bit boring from a bird’s eye view, let’s try a map of my alma mater, where Mr Peony and I met. I took a screenshot of its location using Google Maps.
    In order to import the image of the map to Illustrator, go to File -> Place. Then choose the map from its saved location. You should have something like this:

    You can now resize the image using the 8 little squares on the sides and corners of the image. Continue to resize and reposition until the area you want is in the artboard (the black bordered box). Don’t worry about the area outside the artboard - we’ll worry about that later.
    Now we can start tracing over this map to draw the roads! Probably the easiest way to do this is to use the Line Segment Tool:

    As the name implies, this tool lets you draw straight lines. You can control the color (stroke), thickness (stroke weight), and style of the line through the Control Palette, which is docked to the top in my screen but may be docked to the bottom on yours.
    If you prefer to include some curves in your roads, you can use the Paintbrush Tool:

    Because Illustrator is a vector-based program, the lines you draw with the Paintbrush Tool (and the Pencil Tool) will automatically be smoothed-out. Again, you can control the color, thickness, and style of the line using the Control Palette. Let’s get drawing!

    Notice that the gray line is above the red line because I drew it after the red. I actually want the gray line to be below the red, so I go to the Selection Tool (black arrow on the top left) and select the gray line. I then Ctrl-click (right-click for Windows) to bring up a short menu of options. Go to Arrange -> Bring to Back or Arrange -> Bring Backward (bring to front sends the selected item all the way to top, and bring forward brings it one step up).
    Continue to draw all the lines. I decided not to draw some of the smaller roads and that’s perfectly fine. Here are the finished lines:

    Since the road tracing is now complete, you may now delete the original map from the workspace. Just select the map using the Selection Tool, and hit the Delete button. That’s it!

    It’s starting to look pretty, isn’t it?
    Next up…adding street names using paths!
    افضل موقع للمصممين
    خطوط عربية ملفات مفتوحة موقع عربي
    www.gfx4arab.com

  3. افتراضي رد: رسم الخرائط ببرنامج ادوبي الستليتر


    الدرس الثالث

    المصدر
    http://www.tutorial9.net/illustrator...n-illustrator/


    المحتوى


    Every time I start thinking of a tutorial to write, I try to show techniques that I use in my job as a designer. For example, today I will be showing you how to make a nice little map. I was called to make a map for the university which was tedious but still fun. This can also be a neat little add-on to a party invitation or the like.First and most importantly turn on some music! Some Armin van Buuren thumping in the background helps the creative process.
    Secondly Make sure your computer is on. Really. Enough small talk, let’s get started.

    Setting Up

    Same old setup as in my other Illustrator tutorials. Choose New Web Document, and just hit OK until your canvas is set up.
    Getting Started

    First off, you are going to need a map to use as a reference, unless you have some sort of crazy photographic memory. Google Maps is your friend on this one. For this example I pulled a screen-grab of my apartment complex. Go ahead and drop your Map into Illustrator.

    Building Map Legend

    Before we even start, it is a good idea to plan the different sizes of roads and terrains that you will be working with. If you decide that a four lane road has the largest shape and you run into a highway, what now? Here is what I came up with:

    I am going to go pretty simple for this example, but it can be as complex or simple as you want.
    The road graphics are very easy to make, just choose the Line Segment Tool [\] and draw a line with different strokes/colors. For the yellow one I placed a large yellow stroke on top of the two small orange strokes.

    Making the Brushes

    With the road graphic selected, open the Brush window. Click on the options button which is the small icon with the three lines in the top right corner. This will open up the Brush Options, choose New Brush.

    You will be presented with the following dialog box. Choose New Art Brush and hit OK.

    A new window will come up that will allow you to customize your new brush. In this case it is set up perfectly for what we need. All we need to do is give the brush a name. Choose something appropriate for the different sized roads. I do encourage you to poke around all the neat settings you can use with this tool.

    Repeat this process until you have a brush for each road you made.
    Drawing the Roads

    Using the Pen Tool [P] draw over one of the existing roads in you map, taking note of how big your graphic will be. Now simply click on the brush in the window that you want to apply to the road.

    Repeat this process for all main roads.
    This is what I came up with:

    Fixing Intersections

    As you may have noticed, the lines will sometimes not line up right at intersections, which is easily fixable.

    In some cases it is just a matter of changing the layer order. Using Ctrl+[ to send the shape backwards, and Ctrl+] to send it forward try to adjust the roads to where they line up right.
    In some cases you will need to draw the intersections. Draw some shapes with the pen tool that imitate the turn lanes at the intersection. Use the satellite picture as reference. Here are a few examples of how I achieved this.

    Make sure to add some strokes too.
    The quick fix is to just throw a dot over the intersection that matches the style.
    Making Houses and Backgrounds

    Using the pen tool draw out some houses using the graphic style you decided on. Here is an example of what I campe up with:

    Using the Pen Tool still draw some terrain changes and send them back behind all of the other shapes. This is what I came up with:

    Conclusion

    Map making is very time consuming and requires a good deal of patience. More than likely if you become a graphic designer, someone will eventually ask you to make a map. It is the basic skills I illustrated in this tutorial that can lead you to make much more complex and interesting maps. Here is an example of a map I have made for a university:

    Keep practicing and have fun!
    افضل موقع للمصممين
    خطوط عربية ملفات مفتوحة موقع عربي
    www.gfx4arab.com

  4. افتراضي رد: رسم الخرائط ببرنامج ادوبي الستليتر

    Sooner or later you have to deal with navigation maps. That is of course if you are a graphic designer. Whether you need it for a brochure, an invitation card or website, you need to draw this in a program like Illustrator. In other words you need a vector-based application, since they give you the flexibility you need.
    These kind of drawings aren’t the most creative jobs, I see them almost as a necessary evil that goes with the job. Could be that I express it like this because a recent job required us to draw a few 100 of these. That’s a fairly amount don’t you think? Each drawing was a matter of minutes instead of hours because of budget reason, I wanted to give my client a fair price for this part of the job. So what is the easiest, fasted and nicest way to draw these things?
    Well, the answer is very easy. You start to draw every street as 1 tick black line. Make the bigger roads thicker if needed, just like the picture below.

    Next step, you create a new layer on top of the “black lines” layer and call it “white lines”. You select all black lines by clicking in the circle icon on the right of the layer in the Layers palette. This selects the entire layer. Now click on the colored square that appears next to the circle icon, press alt/option key and drag this square icon to the new layer. Lock the black layer and click the circle icon of the “white lines” layer. Make all these lines white and reduce the line width (some are less tick then the others) till you get the effect you like.

    In my example there is also a train rail. You achieve this by clicking the “Dashed line” option in the Stroke palette and enter the necessary values. The roundabout is created using the circle tool.
    Final touch is adding the names of street, cities, high way numbers and other necessary info icons.

    You know I used to draw this the “wrong” way, I just didn’t realize it back then. I drew all street using 2 black lines (1 for each border) instead of only 1. This makes it of course a rather nasty job, you need to be sure that they look perfectly symmetric. Drawing only 1 line makes the job much easier.
    There is even another way of accomplishing the same result by using the Appearance palette and applying multiple line effects on 1 and the same path in Illustrator CS. You can actually apply 2 (or more) stroke effects on top of each other on one and the same path.

    To me it is a rather less flexible solution for navigation maps because all the black lines need to have the same thickness and this isn’t always (maybe never) the case. Then, the lines need to consist of one path : group all lines and click the “Add to shape area” option in the Pathfinder palette. Then you can add a stroke in the Appearance palette, give it a white color and a smaller thickness. More about this powerful palette in a next article ;-)
    افضل موقع للمصممين
    خطوط عربية ملفات مفتوحة موقع عربي
    www.gfx4arab.com

  5. افتراضي رد: رسم الخرائط ببرنامج ادوبي الستليتر

    Drawing Maps with Illustrator

    I did a fun little project this week that I’ve done a few times before, but this time I thought I’d write up a little tutorial on it to share. I’ve you’ve done any amount of graphic design, you’ve probably had to draw maps, maybe as directions to an event or office. Illustrator has some cool features that come in handy for this type of illustrated map. The map I’m doing here is pretty simple, but using these techniques, you can go as fancy and stylized as you want. Maybe when I have time I’ll update these images to show alternate styles. Find your source map – a real map that you can trace. (cough*google*cough)
    Scan it, or grab a screen shot and paste it into your Illustrator document as a template. Place it where you want it, and lock the layer.


    Create a new layer for your roads. You may want to have a couple layers, one for major roads, one for minor roads, one for highways, etc. Trace the roads you want to show on this layer, using the line and pen tools. It helps to draw these paths in a color that contrasts with your map so you don’t give yourself a headache looking at all those lines.

    Tip – to make it easier when you add the labels to these roads, pay mind to the direction you draw them in. Start to the left and work your way towards right. This will make your path go in the direction your text should go. Draw your strokes down the center of where the road should be. Pay attention to street names you’re tracing and try to use one path per street, this will make it easier to label them later. If you draw multiple streets with a single path, you’ll have to break them up later.


    If you’re tracing several roads, you may want to style them differently. Once you have your major roads traced, lock the layer, and create another for minor roads. You will probably want this one under your major roads layer. Keep each set of roads on its own layer for easy access.


    You can style the roads a couple ways. Brushes work well for complex styles. To define a custom brush, draw the shape you want to represent your road, select it, and then hit the “new brush” button in the brushes palette, or drag it into the brushes Palette. Choose “Art Brush” as the type of brush. This will tell Illustrator to stretch the shape you’ve drawn over the length of the path. You can also adjust the scale of it later if you decide you want your roads wider. Because we’ve separated our major and minor roads onto different layers, you can define separate brushes for each.


    An alternate way to style the roads is to customize the stroke for the road – make it wider and apply a color. You don’t have as much flexibility or styling options as you do with creating a brush, but this makes it easier to flatten the roads later. After you're done, you’ll want to expand the appearance of the brushes, or strokes. Another reason we made a backup of those layers!
    Make the stroke wide as you wish the road to be:


    Color it to match the road:


    Expand the path:


    Add desired borders:




    Duplicate your first road layer to keep a backup (you’ll need it later - lock it and turn its visibility off to get it out of the way), then apply the brush you created for major roads to those paths, or style those paths with your desired strokes. Do the same for all other road layers – keeping a copy of the original paths for each. You can turn the visibility of your traced template layer on and off to see how it looks.


    Once you’re done, you may notice that the intersections of the roads may look a little funky from your brushes or strokes, and that any borders around the road lines cross over eachother rather than intersecting.



    To fix this, we'll use the Pathfinder to add the shapes together for the desired effect. This is much simpler with strokes than it is with brushes, another reason to use a stroke if you can. With strokes, you can select all of the expanded strokes, hit the “add” button, and you’re done. With brushes you’ll have to carefully expand the appearance of each, and add them together one at a time.

    Much better!


    Now we’re going to add labels. Create another copy of your backed up road path layers, this one will be where we add the text labels. Using the text tool, add street names to each road path. You can use the baseline adjustment on the Character palette to align the text it where you’d like it to appear in relation to the road path. Drag the slider handles around the text with the arrow tool to position the text where you want it, or flip it to the opposite side of the path.
    Insert text along the path:

    Adjust the text style and baseline:


    Drag the text to the desired location:



    As you can see from these screen shots, I'm turning the visibility of the template on for reference and off for clarity.

    Once all of your roads are labeled, you can draw in icons, placemarks, pushpins and landmarks. These all go on separate layers for convenience. If you want to use lots of cute little landmark or interstate icons, create symbols from your icons for easy duplication and editing.

    Here’s my finished map…directions to my office! Now I know this article was cool, please try to refrain from stalking me.
    افضل موقع للمصممين
    خطوط عربية ملفات مفتوحة موقع عربي
    www.gfx4arab.com

  6. افتراضي رد: رسم الخرائط ببرنامج ادوبي الستليتر




    Creating Road Maps in Adobe Illustrator


    Sooner or later every designer comes across the exciting job of producing a map, whether it’s on a leaflet or website the overall aim is to visually document a particular area of land to allow for people to find their way to a place of business or event.
    An important factor is the amount of detail required for the map, for most situations the map should be basic enough to provide a recognisable road structure without too much intricate detailing. As you will have seen on existing maps, the use of graphics and colours are important to distinguish between different types of road, this tutorial will cover the process of using Illustrator brushes to create a map of a small road network.

    The finished map graphic needs to be crisp and clear which is why the map will be created in vector format in Illustrator. Imagine if the map needs to be enlarged on the leaflet as a client requirement, in Photoshop you would be left with fuzzy pixelated edges. Plus, the complete map will be editable allowing the road shapes to be tweaked without having to delete and redraw the complete line.

    Start by drawing a straight line (hold Shift) on your new documents, add a quite thick blue stroke. This will be the base for our UK Motorway, being the largest type of road this line needs to be the thickest.

    Copy and paste the line back into place (CTRL / CMD + F), and change the weight to a thinner stroke and colour in white. This will give a blue and white striped appearance to simulate the dual carriageways.

    Select both of your strokes and click the 'New Brush' icon in the brushes window.

    In the option box select the 'New Art Brush' radio button.

    In the next dialog box you have the option of naming your new brush, in this case it's a 'Motorway'. Also check the direction is running along the length of the brush and not across it.

    You will now notice your new brush appears in your Brushes Palette. (I have deleted the default brushes here to allow for easier access)

    Go ahead and repeat the previous steps to create a selection of brushes to represent the different road types. Experiment with different stroke weights and arrangements to produce some interesting effects. Remember to produce these brushes according to the hierarchy of the roads they represent, for example a minor road needs to be thinner and less prominent than a major road.
    TIP: Extend the inner stroke outwards slightly on roads that will need to interconnect, this will allow them to merge together without the outline running across the joint.

    As well as the road graphics, use circles to produce matching junction icons. Using similar fill and stroke colours will allow them to blend with the roads.

    Now we're ready to draw the actual map, create a container box for reference and press CTRL / CMD + 2 to lock it. Don't worry about any roads extending beyond this container, we'll clip these later.
    Use the Pen tool to draw your first major road, refer to an existing map to ensure the shape and scale is correct. This is where all you USA residents have it easy! The UK is full of curly whirly roads which are great for driving on, but a pain to draw up!!

    Add the appropriate brush to the new path, transforming it into a Motorway.

    Add in a couple of junctions where necessary and use the text tool to provide additional information.

    To add an interconnecting road draw the path as required, then use CTRL / CMD + [ to send the new path to the back of the stack allowing for the junction circles to remain on top.

    Continue drawing paths and selecting the appropriate brush to produce a network of roads.

    Go in and add in the junctions and roundabouts by copying and pasting the junction circles created earlier.

    Work down the hierarchy onto the minor roads, which will be even more intricate. Draw each path and add the Minor Road brush. This is where the tip mentioned above comes in handy, allowing the roads to interconnect without the outline running across the joints.

    To add some names to your roads, use the Pen Tool to draw a path in a similar contour to a particular road.

    Then, select the Type tool and hover over this line until you see the Type of Path icon appear. Type out your road name and you will notice the text flow follows the line, you can use the little handles to edit the position of the text, or use the Direct Selection Tool to fine tune the shape of the path.

    Finally, trim off the excess roads from beyond the container. Copy and Paste the container shape (CTRL / CMD + Alt + 2 to unlock the object), then select all (CTRL / CMD + A). Go to object > Clipping Mask > Create and notice how the lines are trimmed back to the outline of the box.


    افضل موقع للمصممين
    خطوط عربية ملفات مفتوحة موقع عربي
    www.gfx4arab.com

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