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http://thedrawingtutor.com/ This is a short tutorial on using hatching technique to shade. I use hatching technique in all of my drawings. Making quick straight, and tightly grouped lines will help you cover a large are very quickly. You can also use squiggles to shade, which is another method, but I prefer to use straight hatching lines to quickly render my sketches and drawings. For digital artwork I work in Corel Painter, Photoshop, and use a Wacom tablet.
It's five years to the day that I posted my first YouTube video so today is a bit of a celebration! The video was showing how to use pencils and how to draw my character, the Ginger Ninja. http://youtu.be/0obBx7n8Gzk So today I thought I would talk about pencils again and explain the differences between traditional wooden pencils and mechanical pencils. You can see how traditional wooden pencils are made it this terrific video from Derwent http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=b8Tmz6crROo It's introduced by my friend Alex Farthing, who runs the Pencil Museum in Keswick, when I will be on October 23 24 25th 2013 - see you there! The main difference is the leads. Pencils don's actually use lead, they use graphite. Wooden pencils mix graphite with clay to add strength and wax to make them a bit smoother. The more clay, the harder the pencil. Hard = H Soft = B so the standard HB pencil is in the middle - a Goldilocks pencil - not to hard and not too soft! Mechanical pencils can have very fine leads which mean you don't have to sharpen them. But this puts huge strain on the lead while you draw. So they are are graphite mixed with polymers to give extra strength. If you press lightly, I find Hi Polymer leads erase more cleanly, so they are slightly better for underdrawing of pen and ink drawings. Wooden pencils allow the lead to shape itself and you can use the lead sideways on for more effect. I always feel more "connected" to ideas and feelings when I use a wooden pencil - if you know what I mean! With award winning illustrator, Shoo Rayner, who has illustrated well over 200 children's books for famous authors and for his own stories. See Shoo's books on amazon.com http://amzn.to/Jp6YEW and on amazon.co.uk http://amzn.to/J9lBvk Twitter http://twitter.com/shoorayner Google+ https://plus.google.com/u/0/117947137150973770218 Facebook http://www.facebook.com/profile.php?id=750207845 Website http://www.shoorayner.com music by http://www.youtube.com/cleffernotes Follow Shoo's other channel http://www.youtube.com/shooraynerlife I use a Rotring Tikky Graphic 0.3 pen and copic ciao marker pens. The paper is fairly cheap drawing cartridge or bristol paper. Find out more about me and my books at my website http://www.shoorayner.com. and my apps at http://bit.ly/kPo5pb Look me up on Amazon or in your local bookstore. I've illustrated over 200 books in my time! Enjoy!
Available at JetPens.com: http://www.jetpens.com/Uni-Kuru-Toga-Auto-Lead-Rotation-Mechanical-Pencils/ct/669 It may take a true pencil expert to understand the common pencil’s problem but hang in there as we try to explain. When using standard mechanical pencils, the lead wears down on one side, forming a slanted surface. Each time you write you end up using a different lead surface (pointy, flat, wide, thin, etc.) depending on how you hold the pencil. This can cause multiple annoyances: • You might start with a sharp point, but as you continue to write the point is worn down and thus your line widths are not uniform. This can also lead to smudgy and thick lines. • If you happen to start writing with the tip of the angled point, it is likely to scratch or catch on the paper. • The various angles at which the lead comes into contact with the paper commonly cause lead breakage. The Kuru Toga, on the other hand, has a core rotation mechanism that continually rotates the pencil lead as you write. A spring-loaded clutch twists the lead incrementally every time you lift the pencil from the paper. This allows a uniform wearing of the lead so that it always remains pointed. This is great for students! It not only solves the problems above, but also gives you an amazingly thin line. In effect, you use only 50% of the lead area that you were previously using with your old mechanical pencil. This pencil has a fixed lead sleeve and ridges in the grip area that support your fingers as you write. The capped eraser is refillable. Three Nano Dia HB leads are included. Nano Dia is Uni's line of diamond-infused leads that are particularly strong and resist breakage.
Welcome to Tokyo Pen Shop's YouTube channel. In this video we Introduce you to the Mitsubishi Shift and the Mitsubishi Mechanical Pencil. Please subscribe and leave us a note to recommend future videos that you would like us to make. Mitsubishi Shift: http://www.tokyopenshop.com/mitsubishi-shift-p-263.html Mitsubishi Mechanical Pencil: http://www.tokyopenshop.com/mitsubishi-mechanical-pencil-p-125.html Mitsubishi Eraser Refills A: http://www.tokyopenshop.com/mitsubishi-eraser-refill-a-p-387.html Mitsubishi Eraser Refills C: http://www.tokyopenshop.com/mitsubishi-eraser-refill-c-p-386.html Shop our store: http://www.TokyoPenShop.com Find us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pages/Tokyo-... Follow Kimberly on Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/TokyoPenGirl/ Thank you for subscribing, watching, and commenting!
as at 15 September 2013, please feel free to comment, share your views and subscribe if you like my videos ;-)