17 Results for

procreate

Article

Need art-spiration? Amazing digital creations drawn with a stylus

Ten One Design's Pogo Art Contest tasks creatives with drawing original work on an iPad or other iOS device using a stylus -- and demonstrates just how far digital art has come.

By 18 September 2014

Article

Insanely lifelike Morgan Freeman portrait painted on an iPad

Artist Kyle Lambert created an incredibly photorealistic portrait of actor Morgan Freeman using nothing but the Procreate app on an iPad Air.

By 5 December 2013

Article

Apple announces its best apps of 2013

Apple's best of 2013 lists are in, with language-learning app Duolingo and game Ridiculous Fishing leading the charge.

By 18 December 2013

Article

Wacom finally shows the iPad its sensitive side

A latecomer to the market, the company finally unveils a pressure-sensitive stylus for the iPad, the $99 Intuos Creative Stylus.

By 20 August 2013

Article

Apple's Design Awards highlight games, organizational apps

Awards recognizes the apps deemed by Apple to be particularly well-designed, including submissions by students.

By 11 June 2013

Article

New Pogo Connect stylus feels the pressure

With the Pogo connect, iPad artists get a new pressure sensitivity option to better match real-world pens and brushes.

By 10 September 2012

Article

Laptop Wi-Fi could slow down a man's swimmers, study finds

New report out of Argentina says radiation from a notebook's Wi-Fi connection could decrease the motility of sperm while increasing its DNA fragmentation.

By 30 November 2011

Article

Pakistan bans rude text messages

Words like "flatulence" and "quickie," as well as 17 phrases involving the word "butt," are banned by Pakistan's telecoms watchdog.

By 21 November 2011

Article

The e-Harmony for Apple fanboys (and girls)

Cupidtino aims to bring those with a passion for one of the world's great brands together so that they can share their experience in even more intimate e-harmony.

By 6 May 2010

Article

Scientists: Sex with a partner better than 'selfing'

Plants and animals that can choose between sexual reproduction and self-fertilization produce longer-living offspring when they choose a mate, University of Oregon researchers find.

By 22 October 2009