I am an artist. I love to draw and paint, but there was always one thing that stopped me from drawing on my tablet – the lack of pressure sensitivity. The problem with this is it made my drawings look like they were done by a child, or worse they looked like scribbles! But not any more! With the release of the new iPad Pro Apple Pencil, you can finally draw in all its glory on your tablet. This means you get realistic brush strokes because the pencil feels like a real pen and paper. Now that’s what I call artistry at its best!
I’m sure you’ve all experienced this at some point. You’re drawing on your tablet and things just aren’t going the way you want them to. The lines are fuzzy, or the colors are off, or you can’t seem to get the shading right. It’s frustrating, and it makes you feel like you’re never going to be able to draw anything good. But why is it so hard? Why can’t we just transfer our skills from paper to tablet like we expect to be able to? Today I’m going to explore that question and see if we can’t find some answers.
I don’t know about you, but I find it incredibly hard to draw on a tablet. In fact, I usually give up after a few minutes because it’s just so frustrating. But why is that? Why is it so hard to replicate the actions we take with a pen and paper? Well, this post is going to explore that question and attempt to provide some answers. So, if you’re curious to know why drawing on a tablet can be such a challenge for some people, read on!
The thought of drawing on a tablet is intimidating. The idea that you’re drawing on glass and not paper makes it seem like the work will be less authentic. But, there are some advantages to using a tablet as your canvas! I’ll go over some reasons why you should give it another chance by learning how to draw on a tablet.