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Car Design Tutorial

Car Design Tutorial

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Published by Nastase Costel
Tutorial: Rendering with Marker and Airmarker by Wayne Westerman
Tutorial: Full-size side view rendering in Photoshop by Harald Belker
Tutorial: Rendering in Photoshop
by Cor Steenstra
Tutorial: Quick Sketch Technique by Allan Macdonald
Rendering Tutorial - Photoshop Alloy Wheel by Allan Macdonald
Quick Sketch Tutorial by John Frye
Rendering Tutorial - Vauxhall VX220
by Allan Macdonald
Tutorial: Rendering with Marker and Airmarker by Wayne Westerman
Tutorial: Full-size side view rendering in Photoshop by Harald Belker
Tutorial: Rendering in Photoshop
by Cor Steenstra
Tutorial: Quick Sketch Technique by Allan Macdonald
Rendering Tutorial - Photoshop Alloy Wheel by Allan Macdonald
Quick Sketch Tutorial by John Frye
Rendering Tutorial - Vauxhall VX220
by Allan Macdonald

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Categories:Topics, Art & Design
Published by: Nastase Costel on Feb 01, 2013
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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07/11/2014

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Car design Tutorials
Tutorial: Rendering with Marker and Airmarker by Wayne WestermanTutorial: Full-size side view rendering in Photoshopby Harald Belker Tutorial: Rendering in Photoshopby Cor SteenstraTutorial: Quick Sketch Techniqueby Allan MacdonaldRendering Tutorial - Photoshop Alloy Wheelby Allan MacdonaldQuick Sketch Tutorialby John FryeRendering Tutorial - Vauxhall VX220by Allan Macdonald
 
Tutorial: Rendering with Marker and Airmarker by Wayne WestermanIntroduction
 As a designer in the auto industry the majority of my time isspent creating and communicating innovative design ideasfor the vehicles you might be driving in 3 to 5 years time.The spectrum of ideas ranges from the sculpturaldevelopment of completely new exterior form languagesthrough to technical solutions for cup holders.Unlike engineering there are no set formula to solve anyof these design conundrums; it simply comes down tocreativity and problem solving. Most designers have their own sources of inspiration (architecture, computer gamesand nature to name a few) and will draw upon them togenerate new design solutions, often ranging from thesublime to the ridiculous. Having settled on the mostappropriate solution it is the designer's job to present theidea to management using simple sketches, colour renderings and digitally modified pictures.The following step by step guide explains the basic marker technique I use to illustrateexterior design ideas, 'colour-by-numbers' for grown-ups really!Rendering with Marker and Airmarker 1: The UnderlayThe line work can be either pencil or pen but should be dark enough to show through apiece of marker paper or vellum when placed underneath. The view chosen shouldclearly show the main design theme, in this instance the chrome strip running along theshoulder of the car.Lighting and coloursBefore starting the rendering try to visualise the finished sketch and decide upon theposition of the light source. This will determine which surfaces are in shadow and wherethe highlights will fall.
 
2: Marker Secure the underlay in position and lightly trace the line work for the wheels and glassareas (DLO: daylight opening). Use either biro or pencil, but choose wisely, somebrands of marker will pull the colour of the pencil and make biro lines bleed. So practiceon a scrap of paper to ensure your mediums are compatible. Always apply the lightestcolour first adding darker shades to create more depth (note: 2 or 3 shades of onecolour can be achieved simply by going over the area with the same marker). For reflective surfaces such as glass allow the marker to dry before applying additionallayers of colour. This will create more contrast, a characteristic of highly reflectivematerials. For non-reflective areas such as tyres it is better to keep the colour edge wetwhile applying darker shades creating a much softer tonal transition.3: Graduated tones - Airmarker/pastel Air marker is a cheap, quick alternative to an airbrush. Colour is applied by spraying air 

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