You’ve probably heard of a technique called kirigami, where the key to drawing is being able to draw lines and curves, not outlines. In kirigami, you use straight lines—and the more curved your lines are, the better—to draw straight lines, and circles to draw circles. You don’t need to draw lines in the middle and curves in the end: just draw straight lines and circles and they’ll all come out together smoothly.
And you can play with that. You can draw simple circles by drawing a line and then applying a straight line to it, and then applying another straight line to it and going out to a higher point, or maybe to a smaller point. You can create swirls and even lines and curves, which is just one more way to use kirigami to draw.
Kirigami is the same technique for shapes, too.
And that’s really all you need and everything—to draw whatever character you want, whether anime or anime-like manga or manga-based game. So get out there drawing, start off with the beginner’s handbook, and get on!
The federal Liberals have committed $70 million to improve the province’s broadband network, to provide more reliable internet and services, and improve wireless access at both ends.
“In order to better provide Canadians with access to the most advanced technology, Canadians should have the strongest and most reliable digital infrastructure that’s easily accessible from where they live,” said Ontario Liberal Leader Kathleen Wynne.
The commitment of $60 million in new funding and $50 million over four years to deliver broadband to rural and northern villages, to improve cellular phone service and services, to enhance wireless service in rural areas, and to improve Wi-Fi service.
$25 million will be spent over the next six years to improve Wi-Fi in schools and colleges, which will improve access to educational resources.
“We think we can make a dent in the long term in increasing the rate we’re getting high quality broadband services,” said Liberal MPP Jagmeet Singh, who is in Kelowna today.
The government also announced $30 million in new funding to bring broadband to rural communities. Ontario will spend $20 million over five years to extend fibre optic networks in the Toronto, Hamilton, and Waterloo region.
The $10 million over two years to bring internet to rural homes, and two-thirds of $8 million over five years to improve wireless service
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