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2011-07-19 00:22:40 (UTC)

vector artwork

<br>Verdana<br /><br /><b>Enter @font-face</b><br /><br />@font-face is an actual css rule created years ago to embed fonts on a web page. It wasn't supported by browsers until recently. Now Mozilla and IE support font embedding. I've tested in FireFox 3.5 and IE7. It works in both, though I feel IE's a tad sluggish.<br /><br />This is a huge step for online typography. Now when clients ask 'Can we do something about those ugly fonts?" you can say, YES! yes we CAN! It's a bright day in the web design world. To embed beautiful fonts, all you need is the right font formats and the CSS to get it done. I'm all about handy tools to make life easier, is too, offering prebuilt @font-face kits. This way we know the fonts are legal for your site (check the license for other uses) and the code is already written.<br /><br />The files that come in each kit.<br /><br />Your kit comes with all the fonts needed, in the following extensions:<br /><br />*.woff Web Open Font Format (Mozilla)<br /><br>*.eot Embedded Open Type (Microsoft)<br /><br>*.svg Scalable Vector Graphics (XML web graphics iPhone)<br /><br>*.ttf standard TrueType font<br /><br /><a href="">Logo Development Software</a>, <a href="">tshirt vectors</a>, <a href="">vector artwork</a>The short answer is, "Yes, there are a number of alternatives to Ajax for building Rich Internet Applications (RIAs)." These include Flash, Flex, Java, SVG and Ruby on Rails, as well as a few other niche players.<br /><br />A vector graphic stores information differently to raster graphics in that it doesn't use pixels. A vector graphic records specific coordinates within your file as reference points, then records other information such as line gradients, and thickness as a formula. So when you are editing the file you are not editing pixels on a screen, you are adding to and altering the formula's information. Because of this, vector graphics are completely scalable. It doesn't matter how small or how large your image is on the screen, it is not size that determines how large the file size of your image is. Vector graphic images come in a range of different file types depending on the application that created them. Typical formats include EPS, AI, CDR, and SVG.<br /><br /><strong>Raster Graphics</strong><br /><br />Raster graphics are a graphic image format that are created by applications such as Adobe Photoshop, Microsoft Paint, Corel Paint and free open-source application Gimp. They are sometimes referred to as painting applications. Raster graphic image formats store information about the file as pixels. Pixel are small dots that are used to make up your image. The larger the resolution, the more pixels there are, the larger the file size the image will be. There are different types of raster graphics used to compress file size using a range of different techniques. For example Gif file format compresses file size of an image by simplifying colour information of an image. It only uses 256 colours. Jpeg is another raster image format, that saves file size by using an algorithm that simplifies detail by analysis of pixel information. The higher the compression of the file, the more detail is discarded.<br /><br /><strong>Which Application should I use?</strong><br /><br />Both applications have their strengths and weaknesses. Raster graphic applications typically have a range of photo effects, and photo editing functions.