Surely with so many Adobe applications which overlap in functions and features it is fair to ask what does what. For new comers it can also be very daunting and confusion. If you are new to using InDesign you need worry about In-Design’s intricacy and richness in features because we will walk you through the software, showing you how to get around and how to achieve what you want to do We will help you to build complete confidence until you are proficient in using the matrix of features to achieve your goals.
In-Design is banded about as the industry-standard software for publishing design. ? What does it mean and what does what does it cover?
When should I use other Adobe applications?
It is important that the choice of the tool is befitting your project. What type of graphic design creatvivity is involved? How do you know if you should be firing up InDesign, or looking for a different application to tackle the task? This is a really commonly asked question, because quite simply there are tons of different software options out there for performing design tasks. The range of choices can be overwhelming!
It has to be said that Adobe is king of all that is desktop design. Adobe offers a huge range of applications, which are designed to work together in harmony to produce super professional results.
It’s important to know that there are other Adobe applications out there that can support your InDesign workflow. If you have access to Creative Cloud (CC) you will have access to a suite of applications, all of which are fine-tuned to work in-sync with each other.
First up, quite possibly the most used tool by designers is Photoshop. Photoshop is great for editing images. You can play around with filters and masks to dramatically transform and combine raster pictures (image files made up of pixels); it’s also a great tool for playing around with colour.
- Lectures 0
- Quizzes 0
- Duration 50 hours
- Skill level All levels
- Language English
- Students 0
- Assessments Yes