Brian Wood is a seasoned web developer and web/print technology trainer. An Adobe Certified Instructor in Acrobat 9 Pro, Illustrator CS4, Dreamweaver CS4, InDesign CS3, and Photoshop CS3, Brian has authored several training books, including Adobe InDesign CS2 Hands-On-Training, Adobe Illustrator CS5 Classroom in a Book, and others, all published by Peachpit Press. He has also authored online training videos for Dreamweaver, InDesign, Illustrator, Acrobat, Expression Web, and other products. Brian provides corporate training to companies nationwide and is an active developer. He co-owns AskBrianWood.com and BrianWoodTraining.com, and has a training video blog at BrianWoodTips.com.
- Features: Written by Brian Wood on August 26, 2013One of the most exciting and useful features of Adobe Muse CC is the ability to enable web content to be edited from anywhere, directly in the browser. Learn how to use this feature from Muse master Brian Wood.
- Features: Written by Brian Wood on December 9, 2010In Part 1 of this series, you learned a few best practices. Now it's time to start saving Illustrator artwork for the Web. In this example, you'll see how to create and save a button in the correct file format to be used on your web page. I'll skim through the artwork creation (shapes, text), focusing on the best practices and optimizing the artwork. Step 1: Create a New Document
- Features: Written by Brian Wood on December 8, 2010This article reprinted courtesy of Pearson Education, Inc. Adobe Illustrator CS5 provides a variety of tools for creating and optimizing web content--everything from web graphics (such as buttons) to entire web layouts. In this article, we'll tour some of the most widely used web features in Illustrator, starting with the best practices for creating web content.