What drawing software does the odd ones out use

Before we start, I would like to establish that all artists are odd, no matter how popular they are. It’s just the way we are wired. Now that this has cleared up, I can proceed towards explaining the purpose of today’s post: finding out what drawing software software’s used by the top three popular illustrators (that would be me, Picasso and Michelangelo) and which one the odd one out uses.

When it comes to illustrating, the tools we use are important. You can’t draw comic books without a good pencil, or use Photoshop without any brushes. It’s no surprise that in the animation industry there is tons of backlash against using digital drawing tools such as tablets and styluses. I’m convinced those who promote these contraptions are just bitter at their own lack of artistic talent. But seriously, the connected pen technology is entering the market at a breakneck pace, so it’d be hard to ignore their impact on the industry.

The Odd Ones Out use a variety of drawing software, depending on the project. For example, if we’re working on a comic book or graphic novel, we use Adobe Photoshop to work on our layouts and thumbnails. When it comes to creating final artwork, however, we use Adobe Illustrator.

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