MacFormat has offered up some beauty shots of Apple’s Mac Pro desktop computer as wallpapers in a 4K resolution. They’re awesome, and you can download them here in both 4K and standard resolutions.
When Adobe shipped Creative Cloud, Bridge was missing a feature many designers and photographers use quite often – the Output module. The Output module allows you to select folders of images and create a customizable contact sheet in PDF or Web Gallery format.
Thankfully, Adobe has made the Output module available as a stand-alone install, which you can download here. It’s fairly simple to install, and of course, absolutely free to all Creative Cloud users.
I received a C&D letter from Apple’s lawyers today. Here are the unfortunate facts…
You’re likely to see a whole lot of bullshit headlines like that today. Just remember, believe little of what you see on the interwebs today.
One of the most popular articles (at least by page views) here at The Graphic Mac is 9 rules to creating a logo you can live with and still get paid. I wrote it back in 2008, but the advice is still absolutely valid today.
I recently came across 6 common mistakes in logo design at SitePoint. It’s an excellent article by Kerry Butters, and offers some pretty good insights into logo design. While there is some similar advice in Kerry’s article, a few of the points she makes I wish I had included in my article years ago.
If you’re relatively new in the business, or you’re working on your first logo design project, you should definitely take a look at both articles. They offer some great advice.
When you get to own a color as much as Coca-Cola does, you don’t need much more around it.
The wrong color can make a great logo look like something a friend left on your bathroom floor the morning after a party.
Take a look at this brief article at FastCoDesign, then ask yourself: How much does color define a logo? Truth-be-told, you should probably spend nearly as much time thinking about your color use as you do designing the logo.