I love how easy it is to use these icons: you can copy and paste the SVG or even get it encoded as a data URL.
A nice little collection of very simple—and very lightweight—SVGs to use as background patterns.
I had the great pleasure of visiting the Museum Plantin-Moretus in Antwerp last October. Their vast collection of woodblocks are available to dowload in high resolution (and they’re in the public domain).
14,000 examples of true craftmanship, drawings masterly cut in wood. We are supplying this impressive collection of woodcuts in high resolution. Feel free to browse as long as you like, get inspired and use your creativity.
The beautiful 19th century data visualisations of Emma Willard unfold in this immersive piece by Susan Schulten.
I found myself needing to open some old Photoshop files recently, but I haven’t had Photoshop installed on my computer for years (not since Adobe moved to the Mafia pricing model). It turns out there’s an online recreation of Photoshop!
I remember when this was literally the example people would give for the limitations of the web: “Well, you can’t build something like Photoshop in the browser…”
A handy tool for tweaking the animations in your SVGs.
Some lovely little animation experiments from Cameron.
Tim explains why that neat trick of making a really big JPEG with quality set to 0% is no longer necessary, and how the savings you make in bandwidth with that technique are nullified by the expense of the memory footprint needed.
This is impressive—a fully featured graphics app for creating SVGS right in your browser.
Metaballs, not to be confused with meatballs, are organic looking squishy gooey blobs.
Here’s the maths behind the metaballs (implemented in SVG).
Data visualisations created for The Times, complete with code.
A Weekly Journal of Visual Essays
Some lovely data visualisation here.
An illustrated history of digital iconography.
But, like, have you have ever really looked at your hand?
Sara enumerates some handy tips aimed squarely at designers exporting SVGs. It focuses on Illustrator in particular but I’m sure a lot of this could equally apply to Sketch.
I’m not sure how I managed to miss this site up until now, but it’s right up my alley: equal parts urban planning, ethnography, and food science.
Chris takes a look at all the different ways you can use SVG today.