Looking for:- Adobe illustrator cs6 scissors tool free
Adobe illustrator cs6 scissors tool free.Adobe Photoshop
All the buttons on the tool bar that have a tiny arrow in the bottom right corner pointing down and to the right indicate that the button conceals more tools in a submenu, accessible when you hold the button down. For example, included in the Illustrator Tool Bar is an Eraser Tool which has a little submenu arrow:. The little submenu conceals two tools in addition to the Eraser Tool: The Scissors Tool and the Knife, the latter of these being represented by a little serrated blade.
These three tools are used to cut or remove parts of an Illustrator element in slightly different ways. First, create a simple shape. If you give the shape a stroke it'll help to demonstrate some of the differences between the tools. The random shape I've created has an irregular stroke applied to it via the Irregular Width Profile submenu. Deselect the shape which will have become selected when the cut was made. Now click a part of the shape and drag it away.
This will result in several sections, all of which become their own independent shapes. The Knife Tool will work on as many shapes as you want at the same time, including groups of shapes. As long as the shape isn't locked or hidden, the Knife will slice through anything it passes over.
If any of the shapes were not enclosed before being cut by the Knife Tool, they will be enclosed once the Knife has done its work. Having said that, if you only want one shape in a pile of shapes to be cut, or if you only want some but not all shapes to be affected, just select the shapes you want to cut before dragging the knife across, leaving the other shapes deselected. This will only cut the selected shapes - all others will remain unaffected.
The Scissors Tool is a slightly different kettle of fish. This tool will only work on a single shape at a time, and it will not enclose paths after a cut has been made. This will create an anchor point or select an existing anchor point if clicked on. Then click on the other side of the shape where you want the other end of the cut to be.
You now have two unenclosed shapes - the open edges of the shapes have no strokes, as there is no path to stroke along these edges. Like the Knife, it will cut though whatever and however many shapes it's dragged over as long as they're unlocked.
Also like the Knife, after a cut has been made it'll enclose the paths of the shapes that it's sliced through. Thirdly, and yet again like the knife, if you only want to erase parts of one or more of the shapes in a group, just select the shapes you want to cut and the rest will remain unaffected.
Where the Eraser tool differs from the Knife is that any part of the shape that you drag over will completely disappear. The Eraser Tool behaves like a brush insofar as it has a defined size, and where the periphery of the brush circle is will be where the shapes that have been affected will be enclosed. If there was a stroke around the original shape, the stroke will continue around the areas that've been created either side of the erased line.
To use the tool, select the Eraser Tool from the Tool Bar. Now with the shape either selected or not, drag the Eraser across it. Click OK to continue. Select the anchor point or the path cut in the previous step using the Direct Selection tool to modify the object.
The Knife tool cuts objects along a freehand path you draw with the tool, dividing objects into their component-filled faces. A face is an area undivided by a line segment.
Click and hold the Eraser tool to see and choose the Knife tool. Click and drag each part using the Direct Selection tool. Clipping masks let you use an object to hide portions of other objects. For details, see Clipping masks. Create the object you want to use as the mask. This object is called the clipping path. Only vector objects can be clipping paths. To create a clipping path from the area where two or more objects overlap, group the objects first. Add to shape area using the Unite mode B.
Subtract from shape area using the Minus Front mode C. Intersect shape area using the Intersect mode D. Exclude overlapping shape areas using the Exclude mode. Select the objects you want to trim using the Selection tool. Choose a Shape Mode and Pathfinder effects using the Pathfinder panel.
Split Into Grid. Select the object. Enter the number of rows and columns you want. Optional Do any of the following:. To add guides along the row and column edges, select Add Guides.