Basic Drawing Techniques
A look at basic drawing techniques and suggested media. Concepts covered include medium, hatching, cross hatching, blending, rendering, random lines, and stippling.
- زمان مطالعه 15 دقیقه
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دانلود اپلیکیشن «زوم»
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Work . Welcome to the night video in the secrets to drawing video course brought to you by the virtue instructor dot com. In this video we’re going to take a look at some basic drawing techniques. But before we do we need to understand that medium is the material that’s used in a drawing. We’re going to be discussing medium in this video. It’s also important to understand that drawing techniques are basically processes used to apply that media to the surface . Some drawing techniques are going to be better suited for specific mediums. We’re going to take a look at these in a minute the drawing techniques that we’re going to cover in this video include patchin crosshatching blending rendering random lines and stippling. So let’s go ahead and get started with hatching hatching is a drawing technique that uses lines that do not intersect to create value hatching since it’s linear in nature is best suited for pinioning graphite and colored pencils. In this illustration you’ll see that I’m using basically a cross contour line to create the Hatchie . The closer that I put the lines to each other the darker the value looks in this drawing of a cup. We have a light source coming from the upper left hand corner. This means that the darker value needs to be on the right side of our object. I’m going to accomplish this by putting the lines closer together on this side of the cup. I’ll still use hatching in other areas as well adjusting the width and distance between each line to create a range of values . Since I’m using graphite for this demonstration I can also adjust the amount of pressure that I put on my pencil to create a different value of line I’ll use hatching for the cache shadow as well. Cross-hatching is a drawing technique in which the lines do intersect the more crossing over that happens . The darker the value cross-hatching is best suited for pin any colored pencils and graphite. Our light source stays consistent in this example as well coming from the upper left hand corner. This means the area of darkest core shadow will exist on the right side of the cup. I’ll accomplish this by creating a series of lines that cross over each other. The more that the lines cross over each other the darker the value becomes the less of the lines cross over each other. The lighter the vag the next drawing technique will take a look at it’s called blending blending is a drawing technique in which a medium is applied with smooth gradations between values blending is best suited for graphite charcoal Conte colored pencils chalk pastel and oil pastel by adjusting the amount of pressure that we put on the material. We can sometimes affect the value and the richness of the color. In this case since I’m using graphite the more pressure I put with my pencil The darker the value becomes in order to accomplish small gradations of value from dark to light without using a blending stop or using your finger to blend. You may consider making small circular motions with your pencil. This will allow total control of the material as you apply it to the surface resulting in a smooth gradation from dark to light . You may find that your gradations of value may be enhanced by adding a blending stuff into the mix. You can use a blending stump to go over your areas of graphite to smooth and blend areas so that the transitions appear smoother. I would not advise using your finger for this as your finger has oils in it which will mix with the graphite and make it difficult to control and erase a blending stomp is always a better choice. You could also roll up a piece of paper or use a paper towel to achieve the same results . The next drawing technique we’re going to discuss is called rendering rendering is a drawing technique in which part or all of the images are raced out. Rendering is best suited for graphite or charcoal. In this case I am using graphite and I’m applying a light layer of soft graphite to the surface. Next I’ll take a paper towel and smooth out my surface to medium grey . Next I can take an eraser and begin to trace out areas that are light. In this case I’m thinking in reverse looking at the lighter values and erasing them out and removing them from my drawing . I can always go back and add darker values where need be another drawing technique is using random lines that cross over each other by layering these random lines you can create the value that exist on the form. This technique is best suited for pen in a graphite colored pencils chalk pastels and oil pastels. If you’re looking to create a quick sketch this technique might be the best choice is the least Tomkinson of all the ones discussed in this video . The last take any that we’ll discuss in this video is stippling stippling is a drawing technique in which dots are added to build up the value. Zipline is best suited for pen and ink or oil pastel. Values are created according to the size and frequency of Daichi. More dots in a location generally mean a darker value. Lessard dots are more space between dots. Usually translates into a lighter value of all the techniques discussed in this video. Stippling is definitely the most time consuming yet gives you the most control over your drawing . So what do we learn in this video. Well first we learn that medium is the material that’s used in a drawing. We also learn that drawing techniques are basically just processes used to apply that media to a surface . We also learned that some drawing techniques are better suited for specific mediums in the next video we’re going to take a look at drawing from life and I’ll share with you some tips that I’ve picked up that will help you with observational drawing.
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