How to Create & Upload Comics for Webtoon using Clipstudio Paint Pro & Photoshop | Ariann Aguilar | Skillshare

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How to Create & Upload Comics for Webtoon using Clipstudio Paint Pro & Photoshop

teacher avatar Ariann Aguilar, Art Director & Illustrator

Watch this class and thousands more

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Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Watch this class and thousands more

Get unlimited access to every class
Taught by industry leaders & working professionals
Topics include illustration, design, photography, and more

Lessons in This Class

8 Lessons (41m)
    • 1. Introduction to the class

      0:58
    • 2. Creating templates for your comic

      5:25
    • 3. Drafting and Laying out our Comic Page

      8:34
    • 4. Inking your Comic Page

      4:52
    • 5. Coloring your Comic Page

      11:58
    • 6. Cropping your Comic Pages

      3:50
    • 7. Uploading our Comic Series to Webtoon

      5:07
    • 8. Class Project

      0:30
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About This Class

In this Skillshare class we will learn how to create a template for our comic book pages, how to tackle drafting, inking, coloring, and cropping our comic pages for webtoon and uploading our project to create a webtoon series for canvas! 

Meet Your Teacher

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Ariann Aguilar

Art Director & Illustrator

Teacher

I made a couple of videos talking about how to take good reference pictures for your drawings and creations. It's free and on YouTube! Take a look: 

 

 

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Transcripts

1. Introduction to the class: Hello everybody and welcome to our still usher class. In this class, we're going to be learning how to create and upload a web tune comic book page. Now for this class, you will need clips, studio paint, and preferably, you also will need Photoshop. Now, if you don't have Photoshop, Dory, there's a way around it, but if you do, it's much better. You will also be needing a pen tablet or display tablet to be able to draw on your computer. I do require for you guys to have a basic understanding of clips, studio paint as I'm just going to be showing you how I lay out and create a web page on clips to your paint. But I will be showing you a bit of the process of creating the pj itself. Once we've created the comic book page, I will be showing you how to set up your web tune comic on web tunes. Now if you have everything you need, let's hop into the class. 2. Creating templates for your comic: Alright, so the first thing you gotta do is open up Eclipse studio paint Pro. Now, we're going to be curating a template for any future projects that you have for new pages that you want to update for your web tune. So what we're going to do is we're going to create a new file. Now, a web tunes requires you to upload images in the following dimensions, 800 by 1280. But we want to be able to crop this image the best way and the easiest way possible. So I usually try and keep it with 800 width and 1200 height. Now because you never know if your comic is gonna become popular or if there's anything that you're gonna wanna print. I do like to make the size of our web tune a bit larger. We're going to be able to reduce its size once we've finished the page. But for starters, I like to begin with the following dimensions. This may seem really large, but do not worry, it's just double the height and we're just adding a little bit more dimension so that we can create. And I mentioned that can be printed without any problem. So this is the setup that I have for creating a template. That's usually the way I go about it. And I recommend for you guys to do the same. We don't want to be drawing on a page that is really short because then we're going to have to create new files a lot and we want to reduce the amount of work that we do. So that's why I try and make the height of our file double. Once we've done this setup, we're going to go over here to the layers and we're going to start making folders to keep everything organized. This is very important because you will be creating a lot of layers when you do your comic. Even though depending on your style, there's going to be less or more layers. You still want to keep everything tiny and organized. So I'm going to create the first folder, which is going to be my drafts folder. And I'm going to write draft here because it's important to keep everything organized. Now, the second folder I am going to create will be backgrounds. Sometimes I want to draw a background that I want to reuse in the future. So if I ever need to do that, I like to draw all of my background's in one folder so that I can keep them and not have to erase lines or anything like that if I ever need to use it again. So we create background. Now, we're going to create the inking folder in here. I'm going to be inking all of my characters. So that's where all the finalized inking is gonna go. Between inking and background. I like to create another folder which will be color. So if you're a comic book is going to have color, this is very important. Now we're going to create another folder. And in this folder I'm going to create, I'd like to call this folder frames because this is where I'll be making all of my boxes where the panels will be going. You can also call it panels, but I like to call it frames for some reason. I've always been doing that, so I just keep doing it. Then we're going to create bubbles, which is where the speech or thought bubbles are gonna go, or even the action bubbles. And finally, our text. Sometimes when I'm creating a comic that has a specific font or specific line weight or specific brush. I like to create an extra folder that just says information. And in this folder, what I do is I basically add the font that I'm using. So for example, in this comic, I am using the font comics cartoon. And I'm using it in the size 26. And if it's a thought bubble, I'm using the sack, he's 16. This is going to be important because if at any point you stop drawing your comic and then you come back to it later. You want to be able to remember what font you use and what brushes you use. So I also say that for this comic, amusing, the tapered ten, and I'm using it in the size six. Now I'm using black for my inking, but if you'd want to maybe color the font here, the color that you're using for inking. You can also do that. So I'm just going to move this to my information folder and close that down. That is basically how I lay out the template for my comic. And I keep this template so that I can keep creating pages for my comic and not have to redo all of this all over again. In the next class, we are going to see how to go about drafting. So let's hop into that deal. 3. Drafting and Laying out our Comic Page: Hello and welcome back. Now we're in the drafting part of our class. Now, drafts serve to make us understand the layout of our pages and helped us draw them out without having to add too much detail. We can see if the, if the drawings are flowing for the readers and what sort of images we want to put it in our comic book pages. What I like to do for my drafts, as I always like to draw them really, really tiny on a piece of paper that I have on a notebook or a sketchbook in, I'm going to be inserting a photo of the sketches that I made for this episode specifically so that you guys seeing it idea of how rough I make my drafts from that draft that I made traditionally with a pen on a piece of paper. I look at it while I start drafting here digitally. Now the thing about comics is that you're going to be making so many drawings and you want to work smart and not hurt. So sometimes you can use panels from previous episodes to aid you in telling a story without having to redraw every single one. So for this draft, you'll see that I already have one of my panels almost completely finished. And I'm going to be placing this one on my ink panel. The reason I'm going to be doing this is because I am going to be modifying the expression on his face. And I would like to add color and color that. Once again, when I'm done changing the features of his face. For now, we're just going to leave that there just so we know where it lays on our page. And then we're going to move to the next panel. The first thing that we ought to do though, is add the texts because the tax is going to take up a lot of space. And then sometimes all of the texts can actually take over the illustrations and we don't wanna do that. So I usually like to write off my comic books, panels and texts and conversation, dialogue or anything like that on a Google Drive, on a Word document so that I can go to it and copy everything and not have to rewrite it with mistakes or anything like that. So I have my document here, and as you can see, I've written a lot and I already have a lot of episodes written down. I do recommend for people, if they want to make a comic that's going to be a little bit longer. Write everything down before you illustrate that way. You already have a picture in your head of what you want it to look like and where the story is going to go. But there's also some people are just like to go about it straight away and start writing it without planning all that much, which is completely fine and you can also do it. So I already have this panel, which I just need to modify a little bit for the expression in their faces. So I'm just going to mark this with yellow because that's what I like to do. And now I'm going to focus on the next phantom. Well, we're going to be copying this. Dialogue right here. And now I can go to my text tool and write down, just copy and paste the dialogue. Like I said before, for this comic, I like to keep everything with a 26 sides Fund. And I'm just going to start modifying so that it can fit perfectly on the layout that I want. That is the first piece of dialogue that I'm going to be adding to my page. But I know there's going to be a second piece of dialogues that I can fit it in to this page. So I'm going to go back again to my document and I am going to copy this next one. Alright, now that we have our text, There's something that you guys could do include pseudo paint, which has to simply go to the, this tool that's called the sub tool, balloon. And you can already draw the balloons on top of the text, and it will create the speech balloon that you might like to add. But the problem here is that when you do that, the balloon is pasted on the same layer as your text. And if you want to modify the text or changed the shape of the texts, that can be a problem. So what I like to do is I like to graph my text layers, put them in the text folder that I created, and then hide that. Add a bubble where I know more or less the text is going to be. And then I move that balloon to my bubbles. And then now I make my text visible. And I changed the position text so that it fits the balloon or vice versa. And I do the same with the other one. Alright, now that we have our balloons and we know where the text is going to be laying, we can actually start to add our panels or frames. And then below those we can start drawing what we want the drawings to look like for this page. So we're going to go to frames to my friends folder. And I like to create frames by using the figure tool. And I usually go for a rectangle. I try to keep my brush size at six and I make my rectangles completely black. So this is where I want my second panel to be positioned. Now the way I'm looking at it, I don't really like how it looks, so I'm just going to try and make it converge a bit with the speech bubble that I created. Like kinda looks a little bit better and it's more appealing for this style of creating comics for web tools. And then I'm going to create this second panel, which is going to be a bit longer because it's also good to change the shape and sizes of your panels. You don't want to constantly be doing the same size all over again over and over again because That's gonna get boring for the reader and you want to try and avoid that. Now I'm going to go ahead and make the draft. The draft is pretty simple. It's just a rough drawing of what you're into. Drawing is going to look like. I usually like to make it a with a color like red or blue. And I like to turn the opacity down to 48 so that it's not super strong and so that I can paint over it for my inking process. So I'm just going to go based on what I already did on my little sketch book that I have and just brought the draft. I'm going to be spinning this up for you guys so you don't get bored. Excellent. Now that we have are drafts completely finished? I know exactly where my characters are standing in the panels. So now for the bubbles, I can add the tails for speech bubble if I wanted to. This will depend on the style that you guys are using for your comic. I'm not necessarily teaching you here how a draw or how to color or lay out your web tune or your web comic, because this will depend entirely on your Agassiz style and liking. So I really don't want to tell you exactly what to do in that sense. I'm just trying to teach you how to make the process of creating comics easier for you. So now that I've created this draft and the speech bubbles, I even changed a piece of the texts here because I figured that it would be a little bit funnier if I added this text instead of what it said before. And this is the magic of drafts. You can see what you're drawing and you can see if it works or if it doesn't. And you can add on top of it because you haven't really started inking or coloring and changing things is not as hard, which is amazing. Now we're ready to go into the inking part of this class. So I'll be seeing you there. 4. Inking your Comic Page: I know I've been talking a lot about drafts and creating a template for the comic. And you're probably wondering when we're going to start making the actual comic. Well, this is a first step to actually make the comic a reality. If you want to put it like that, we are ready to Inc everything. And like I said, there's a few things I'm going to modify it to be modifying about this first panel right here that I've already created for episode number four of my comic. And if you guys are wondering, this comic that I'm showing you is an actual real life example of a real comic that I am publishing. And it's called drive me crazy. I invite you all to check it out if you feel like checking it out. Now, like I said before, what I wanted to do with this panel was to change the expression of his face specifically. So that's exactly what I'm going to be doing. And learn to go over his facial expression first. And then I'm going to start inking the drafts that I created below that panel. Alright, so he is noise in this part of the story. And I wonder reflect that because previously he just looked very awkward. So there's a few things that I like to recommend for people who are making comics, specifically in regards of their characters. And that is that if you guys want people to remember your characters all the time, you should definitely try and give them features or clothing that people will recognize over and over again. Sometimes if a character addresses the same all the time, or if a character has specific features that differentiate them from everybody else, It's easier for people to understand who they're looking at. If you're drawing characters that all resemble each other, it's going to be very confusing for the reader. You will probably know who stocking and who you're drawing, but people are not as familiarized with your comic as you are. So you have to take that into consideration. For example, this is Ada in one of his differentiating features is that he has a sort of cut out iro and he's wearing a hearing on one of his ears. And this is that Anika and her differentiating feature is definitely her hair and also her fringe, which always stays the same, as well. As well as these two strands of hair that she's always wearing. Alright, now that I've changed the expression on his face, I'm going to start drawing the inking part of, of the graphs that we create it. I'm going to be splitting this up so you guys don't get bored once again. And I hope that you guys can follow along and trying to create your own inking while we do this. Perfect, now that we're done with our inking, we can hide our draft layer because we don't need it anymore. Now you may have noticed that I drew my lines even outside of the panels that I create it. And that's because when I'm thinking, I don't want to be worrying about whether or not I draw everything within the panels that I created or the frames I just like to draw. And then once I'm done with inking, I'll just grab the selection tool and erase those lines. It's very quick and easy and it only takes a couple of movements so that, you know, it's totally worth it for me to not have to worry about those lines getting out. Now, we're done with the inking and we're ready for coloring. Well, one thing I do like to mention for this part before we gotta coloring is that you guys have your own creative style and your own creative way of doing things. So do not worry about the way you draw lines right now. The way you ink, if you're just starting out, you will be getting better every time we draw a new page, a new panel for your comic. So just keep that in mind and don't be discouraged by anything. 5. Coloring your Comic Page: You made it to coloring. And this is one of two ways, your favorite part or the part you hate the most. For me, I'm somewhere in between. Sometimes I like to do this, sometimes I really don't like to do this, but we'll get through this together. Now, for this part, I do like to hide my text and my bubbles because I will be coloring inside of the boxes or the panels and I don't want those bubbles to interfere. I also notice that I made a line here without intending to, so I can erase it. And I will be showing you what I do to color things faster because I don't like to take way too long coloring things. So what I do is I go to my paint bucket tool. I go to refer to other layers or refer other layers. This will allow me to color everything without having to worry about the color getting out of the lines. This is going to take into consideration every layer in your document as of right now and how it looks so that you can paint inside of every single part of your inking the fastest way possible. That's why when I'm inking, I'd like to close all of my shapes so that I can color them with ease. You don't have to do this. You can definitely color by hand, but this is the way that I do it. You can also color by selecting the areas with the selection tool. This one right here, but that is not the way that I do it. So I'm just going to be showing you the way that I do it myself. There are few things that I do color before I go into my coloring folder and as just the parts that I like to fill with black. So for example, her eyebrows are totally black. And I don't care if it stays within my inking layer because I'm not going to be shading the completely black parts of her face. He also has black eyebrows, so I'm going to be doing that and his inside of his mouth. And I also like here, this is a part where I like to make the cut IRL Show. All right? And finally, I think I also, okay, I don't need to do anything here. So now is a coloring part. And one thing that I will recommend for you guys is to, separately from your comic, create files for every character that you are going to be using that so that you can go back to their base colors and always use those so that the colors don't fluctuate from one episode to another. For example, I'm just going to separate this to the side. I have Deinonychus page here, and as you can see, we have several examples of how she looks and different angles, as well as the way that I could potentially shade her. Now this shading is a little bit more render than what I wanna do for my comic because I don't want to take too much time coloring, but you can definitely go for a more rendered version for yourself. And here below her name are the colors that I would normally use for her. I also have one of these four eta. And as you can see, I can also see several angles of his face and his colors are right here. There's one color that I missed in here, which is the color of his eyes. But I can always just, I draw up here and select it. One more thing that I do, as you can see, is I have this page right here, and this was one of the last pages that I drew. And I'm just going to refer to it for the clothes that I created for them so that I use the same colors as well. So the first thing that I'm going to be coloring is their skin. And I'm just going to be using my eyedropper and I'm going to select hurt color of her skin. And that's going to be my first layer. So in my first layer, I'm mainly going to focus on the color of her skin and his skin as well. As you can see, this allows me to color with 0s, not having to worry about coloring outside the lines. And it just makes the process so much easier for me so that I don't have to manually go and color everything. There will be details that it won't color perfectly, but you can just go into those details and color them yourself. That's just like some touches that you have to do, which are not very time-consuming. And it's definitely faster than coloring everything by hand. Now that I've colored hair, skin, I can use the eyedropper again, go to etas page and select his skin color and do the same with him. I'm going to be doing the same thing for every single part of his of their drawings. So like I'm going to do the same with the clothes and with the hair. For example in here, I didn't close my shape properly. So you can see that it colored his hair. No worries. We can go back, grabbed the inking pen and simply fill in that gap so that we can collect it without any issues. You've seen their ego problem fixed. So I'm going to be doing a spit pain for this so you guys don't get bored with the way I do the flats. And then I'll come back just to show you how I like to shake my comic. Our flats are done and now we can get onto shading and adding light. This again will depend on each and every one of your preferences. But I am going to be telling you how I do it myself. As a guide. I like to do cell shading because that's the easiest way for me to do things. I have certain colors that I'll use for shapes and certain colors that I will use for lights. I'm going to be showing you an example of how I do this with their skin. So I'm here in the layer where the skin will be. I add a new layer and I create a clipping mask. I'll be making a layer for the blush and their skin. Recreating a layer for the shading in their skin. And I am going to be creating a layer for the light in their skin. A thing to keep in mind is that you want your light source to be consistent throughout your comic depending on the scene that you are doing. So for example, for me, in this scene, the sun is hitting them from the right side and the shades are placed on the left side. So I'm going to be creating first my blush layer, which will be a normal kind of layer. I'm going to be using an air brush for this and the blush that I use for them as the same color. So I'm just going to drop this one and use it for both of them. I do like to add blush in their faces. Blush in their shoulders have they're showing in their elbows and In their hands because that's usually where the blood vessels show redness the most in humans. And it just makes them look a little bit more lively. Great. Now I'm going to be creating the shade layer, the shading layer. So for this layer, I change it to multiply. And for her, I use the same color of her skin for shading. And I'm going to be using just a regular marker pen or sometimes even the tapered pin. I used to use the watercolor brush for this, but sometimes it works for me and sometimes I'm not filling it too much. Today. I'm going to try it out just to show you guys how I do the shading. So like we said, oh, the shading is going to be placed on this side of their bodies. And we're going to try and keep it consistent. Now, I go about this sort of roughly because I don't like to take a set too much to him in the coloring process is kind of tedious for me sometimes. And if you have a good story, it really doesn't matter all that much. If the coloring is not super rendered. Having said that, you do have to make an effort to make it look good. Readers don't want to read something that doesn't look pretty. But you also don't want to break your wrist or your head trying to figure out how to color something the best, most incredible way possible. Sometimes the comics that we love the most are created by teams of several people. And sometimes those teams are so specialized that there's somebody who only dedicate themselves to shading, someone that only dedicates themselves to flooding and so on and so forth. So don't feel too concerned about your abilities for coloring. I know I used to, but now I've learned that it doesn't really matter as long as this story is good and the artists good enough, depending on your level of mastery with coloring, that'll be just good enough for you guys. So really don't worry too much about it. I'm using the same color of her skin to shade eta as well. I'm going to be going over all the shading with every single part of my layer, so I will speak that part of and also because its rating, I don't want to annoy you guys with the sounds of the raindrops. But before I do the speed paint part of this class, I'm just going to be showing you that I also add light by creating another layer. But this time this layer will be a hard light layer. And I'll be using again the base color of the skin or just some little details like the bridge of their nose or maybe their shoulders where sunlight will hit more. And for him, I also use his base color of skin just to add a few hints of light here and there. Alright? And also for the style that I'm doing for this comic, I don't really shade the clouds all that much, so I'm not going to be worrying about that too much. I am going to be shading the hair and some parts of, for example, the ice and things like that. So I'm going to be doing the speaking for that and I'll see you when I'm done. Now, we're ready to move onto just basically formatting this so that we can upload it to web tombs. I'm going to be adding, obviously just showing the text and the bubbles so that we can see them. And so that the page makes sense for this episode specifically, I will be creating Maybe two more pages like this one so that the story in that episode makes sense. In once I'm done with those pages, I'll be showing you all of them and how I format them on Photoshop so that I can upload them to weapons. 6. Cropping your Comic Pages: Here is the page that we worked on together. But for this episode, like I said before, I needed to create two more pages. I like my episodes to be more or less ten panels long. They can be over ten, maybe 11 or 12, or below ten, maybe nine or even seven. But I find this a good number of panels for people to be engaged with your story and want to keep reading it. So we have the three pages here and now the thing is to upload it to web tunes. We need to reduce their sizes because of their weight too vague right now. So what we're going to be doing is we're going to go to image, image size and reduce the size to 800. We're going to be doing this with all of our pages. And now that they have all been reduced in size, we're going to be cropping them so that we can save them as jpegs to be able to upload them to weapons. Some people like to create way, way longer strips of their story so that they don't have to do three different files like I've done here. But this is a way that I find it more comfortable for me since my episodes or not so long. I don't really need to make a long, long strip. I'm more than happy making three pages like this. So the normal way you would go about it would be to grab the first page and go to BU New Guide and click on horizontal. And what I do is I type in 50%. So what this does is that it, it creates that line in the center of our page so that we can crop it with our selection tool like this and save it as a J peg. So that would be a way to save your files. Then we go back to our selection moments of this action and we just simply click on the selection tool, select inverse and crop again. And that way we have page to. Now do not save your PSD file or your clips studio pain file like this because you're going to ruin everything that you've done and all of your layers will be lost. So make sure to always click no. Or if you want to be on the safe side every time you close this, just leave it open so you don't have to worry about saving it cropped, which has happened to me and it's completely try to, I'm going to do the same here. And now I'm simply going to crop and Save As apec. I'm going to be doing this for all of my pages. And once I'm done, we're going to go over to weapons. Now, guys, I wanted to tell you that if you don't have Photoshop, don't worry. There are places where you can go and crop your images the way we just sit here on Photoshop. If you type into Google crappy CRO, PPI, you'll find this website where you can download an extension so that you can crop the your images the way they show you here. So you have your long strip and it just splits it into images that are a good sites for web tunes. I haven't personally used it, but I've heard good recombination. So if you guys don't have Photoshop, this is a way that you can crop images. 7. Uploading our Comic Series to Webtoon: Now we're going to go over to what dunes were here on web tune. And I'm not going to show you how to create an account because that's pretty easy. But I am going to be showing you how to publish your very first web tune comic. So what are you going to do is you're going to go here at the top right corner and click on Publish. As you can see, Web tune shows me all the comics that I've written and it allows me to add an episode if that's what I desire. But since I'm going to be showing you how to create a new series, we're going to click on create series. And now you have the option to choose two types of genres. So for the comic that I'm making, the generous that I chose were Romans and drama. And now you have to type in the series title. The series that I'm making is called drive me crazy. And you just have to write a bit of a description of what the story it's about. So here is where your description would be. And now finally, what you have to do is you have to create an image that is square them image, so squared dimensions. So you can use it as a thumbnail for your story. I already have one, but you guys can make your own. It doesn't necessarily have to be 436 by 436, but that is the recommended size. So I'm just going to click on Select Image and I'm going to go to the folder where I've saved everything from my comic. And now I can click on the thumbnail that I want to use. Once we've chosen this, you can either select or not select this part here. If you're a series contains explicit contents or if it needs parental advisory, mine doesn't, so I'm just going to skip that. Create series. And now we're ready to create our first. And now the episode I made is definitely not the first episode, but this is just an example of how to do it. So I'm just gonna type in Episode example. And the thing here is that you want your readers to want to go into the episode. So you want to show something from that episode that might be appealing to them. So what I do is I go back to Photoshop and I open any of the pages that we just cropped, specifically one that I think might catch the reader's eye more. So I'm going to choose this one as it's showing an annoyed expression that I want to share with my readers. And I'm simply going to be selecting this as a square. So as you can see in here, I can see the inches that I am selecting. And I'm just trying to select them so that they're a perfect square. Now you can do this by clicking on shift, and that'll make a perfect square as well. We're going to choose the drawing we wanna crop as a square. And I'm just simply going to crop it and save it as my that'll be my episodes thumb. Once I've chosen that, we're going to go over to weapons again, and we're going to drag that image here or just select it. So in my case, this was for Episode six. And now you can select all of the files that you've created for your comics. So from page 12 all the way to page six, amazing. Now everything has been uploaded to my what to do. What I do want to check is if all of the pages are in the right order so that I can arrange them correctly and so that they all make sense for the reader. Once you're done with this, it's recommendable to write something about the episode that you want to share with the readers at the end. And now you can preview this comic as a PC or as a mobile phone. I like to reviewed as mobile because that's the way most people read what tunes now. So I'm just going to make this a bit bigger. And I'm just going to scroll through it to see how it's going to look if it makes sense if I corrupted correctly. And that's basically it. Some people like to add in altro below all of this that you can add later on has another page. You go through the same steps of resizing and cropping it so that it fits the requirements for web tunes, but that is the way you can do this. So now the last thing to do is basically to publish the episode. Now, because I am publishing my actual comic, I'm not going to be publishing this episode. I'm just going to save it as a draft. Once you've saved it as a draft, you can choose to publish it by clicking this button once you're ready or if you want to add more episodes before you publish your web tune. And this won't be seen by anybody until you press published. So that's a good thing to keep in mind. 8. Class Project: For our class, the tasks that you're going to be doing for your homework will be to create your very own wept. When I really look forward to seeing what projects you create so that I can read your web tunes. You can leave a link to your web two and below so that everybody can read it with us and we'll definitely be checking everybody's work. So I'm very excited to see all of them. And I really hope that you enjoyed this class. I hope that was helpful and I hope that illustrated a little bit more on how to publish your web tunes.