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The surface of the paper is of three types: hot pressing, or HP (smooth); NOT (not hot pressing); and rough (coarse-grained), characterized by a pronounced texture. Combining different types of surfaces with different materials, you can create all kinds of unexpected effects.
For example, the pen easily glides over the smooth surface of Xerox paper, making it possible to sketch the plant with a precise, clear outline, conveying, down to the smallest detail, its texture. Whereas a felt-tip pen with insoluble paste and diluted mascara gives flowing lines on Bristol cardboard, and a wet brush perfectly emphasizes the depth and texture of flowers and leaves, while the very tip of the brush allows you to give an exact shape and add small details. The core of a soft pencil with different pressure creates light and dark tones, and a soft eraser reveals the first plans.
Pastel on corrugated paper saturates the picture with light and gives it volume. Soft pigment is easy to shade, for relief revealing the shape and volume. Shading the hard edges will create the illusion of depth. The sauce and white chalk on a cream-colored rough drawing paper will create a soft but effective pattern. Leaves can be written out on the side of the sauce, this will enhance their texture, and depict the details of the middle of the flower with the tip of the sauce, to create a realistic effect.
If you want to create a strict black and white image, take a sharp needle and a black plate. Inaccuracies can then be painted over with black ink. Most importantly, do not put your hand on the plate, as spots may remain on it.
The coloring materials and image surfaces, when combined, define the “feeling” of your final drawing. For example, hard pencils and pens draw fine and thin lines on tracing paper or smooth cardboard, giving the drawing a dry detail, while pastels and watercolors create a soft, blurry image, especially on watercolor paper that absorbs moisture.
The type of strokes or brush strokes with which you create a specific drawing is affected by the selected tool.
Some tools allow you to make a variety of types of strokes. For example, you can draw short strokes with a pencil to make a sketch, which can then be joined together into a soft tinted plane. Fountain pens perfectly conduct accurate, clear lines that are required, for example, for technical drawings or to image the texture of any material.
Set yourself the goal of mastering a wide variety of coloring materials, types of paper and tools: if you are uncertain about them, this will adversely affect your final drawing. Observe the effect of combining certain materials, and before starting a serious drawing, think about which visual instruments and which paper texture you would most like to choose so that they best suit your creative plans.
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