Let's Animate: Use Your Phone To Create A Captivating Video | Winta Assefa | Skillshare

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Let's Animate: Use Your Phone To Create A Captivating Video

teacher avatar Winta Assefa, Architect & Visual Communicator

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

    • 1.



    • 2.

      Class project


    • 3.

      Ex. #1: Warm-up Doodles


    • 4.

      Ex. #2: Bubble Diagram


    • 5.

      Record Your Video


    • 6.

      Edit Your Video


    • 7.



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About This Class

About 'Let's Animate!'

Do you want to start sharing your ideas through simple but expressive animations without touching software like Adobe Aftereffects or Blender?

Well, same here. So, let me show you the easiest, laziest way to animate that I know of.


To animate like this, you don’t need a background in animation or drawing. I'll be showing you how you can screen-record your drawing process and edit it later to create a simple animated video.

This class is divided into two sections: drawing and editing.

1. Drawing

First, we'll loosen up our hands with the help of two exercises: one where we'll do some warm-up doodling and one where we'll create a bubble diagram explaining a process we know very well.

Following that, we'll create our class project. This will be an animation showing a pun or a joke you either heard or told a friend or loved one. 

We'll first record our screens while creating the characters in our animation and the speech bubbles above them.

2. Editing

After we finish drawing our animation, we'll move the screen-recorded video to our editing software and make some minor changes. 

We'll wrap the video up by adding some music and exporting the short animation. 

For your class project, upload a screenshot from your short video in the projects and resources section. You can also share screenshots from the warm-up exercises (actually, I'd like to see those :)

Why Learn to Animate?

My hope is that you’ll leave this class not just with a few drawing and editing tricks and also, the confidence to create simple animations that can be used as a powerful promotional or educational resource, to raise awareness about an important issue in your community or to help you make a strong impression in your school or work presentation. It helped me do those things.

In this era of quick information and virality, the video format is an especially potent medium for communication. So, knowing how to create even a simple animation video to share your idea or raise awareness about an important issue in your neighborhood would extend your reach and make it easier to communicate with a more diverse group of people. 

Since animation is a visually-rich and simple medium, it’d also help you cross linguistic and cultural barriers.

It sure has served me and the causes I care about in this way.

This class is for anyone who wants to acquire this communication skill without having to learn the ropes in more complex software like Aftereffects or Blender. You could be a beginner at drawing and editing or someone who has more experience in both skills but, wants to pick up a simple animation style. 

So, let’s get to our project for this class, shall we?

Royalty-free music (for your animation)

• Royalty-free music: https://pixabay.com/music/

• More royalty-free: https://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/music.html


Meet Your Teacher

Teacher Profile Image

Winta Assefa

Architect & Visual Communicator


I'm a Saudi-born, Ethiopian-based architect, writer and storyteller.

Since 2013. I've been mainly known for my short, character-driven sand animation videos. Here on Skillshare, I primarily show how I create communicative drawings and evocative short videos without the use of any fancy devices or software.

You can also find my work on YouTube, Medium, Instagram and Tiktok. 

See full profile

Level: All Levels

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1. Introduction: Okay, you want to start sharing your ideas through simple but expressive animations like this one without touching any software like After Effects or blender. Well, same here. So let me show you the easiest laziest way to animate that I know off. Well, hey, I went out so far and I'm an architect, writer, and visual artist who was born in Saudi Arabia and it's now based in Addis Ababa, which is the biggest city in the Horn of Africa over the past several years at facilitated several participatory design, such as like the Berkeley prize funded community Fellowship Program, where I guided a group of booksellers to come up with a design for mobile library that they can use to send books more efficiently. I've also conducted visual brainstorming sessions, and it's Sandro in work for organizations like the David and Lucille Packard Foundation, best within plus one and e capitalist. I also worked with the Association of Ethiopian architects to create a simple video that can be used for rethink funds for building new schools here in Ethiopia. And it's the style I used in that video that I'll be sharing with you here. Now to animate the way I'll be showing you in this class. You don't need a background and drawing or an animation. It could be someone was a beginner in drawing and editing, or someone who has been animating for years, but want to pick up the simpler way of doing it. The class itself is going to be divided into two parts, drawing and editing. So for the drawing part, you're going to need is either your iPad, your Galaxy Note phone, which I'll be using, or any device where you can draw and it has a screen record feature. It doesn't matter what device it is. And to loosen up, I'm going to be sharing two different exercises which will be followed by the class project. We're going to animate a silly pun or a joke that we either totally loved one or we heard from a friend or loved one. In the second half of the class, we're going to be putting your screen recorded video into an editing software like premium pro. Spin it up, cut up some parts that you don't want, and that's it. Now my hope is that you will leave this class not just with a few drawing and editing tricks, but also with a confidence to create simple animations that can be a powerful educational or promotion resource in this era of quick information and virality, the video format is that especially potent medium for communication. So knowing how to create even a very simple animation video could extend your reach and help you communicate with a more diverse group of people. So let's get too shabby. 2. Class project: Well hello. So for the class projects, we're going to be recreating a conversation you had recently, whether it's with a loved one or a colleague in the projects and resources section, I'm going to be sharing a template that you can use for this class project. But I'm also going to be showing you how to create this from scratch. But before we jump into that, I want us to warm up a little bit. I have a couple of exercises. The first one where we're literally going to be creating some random shapes, lines, scribbles all over our tablet or iPad or phone, whatever you're going to be using to draw. And in the second exercise, again, I'll be sharing a template where you can create a diagram explaining something you know very well. Following those two exercises where we'll be loosening up our hand, you're going to be creating your class project. You can upload a final screenshot from it to the class projects and resources section. And you can check out the animations that other people come up with. For this class, we're going to be needing a device on which you can draw either with your finger or with a stylus. At the samsung Notes phone, I'll be using an iPad or any other device that has a screen record and drawing feature. You will also need an editing software to polish up your screen record. But any software with simple features will do like cap cut, e.g. most of what you'll be needing the software for is probably adding some texts, speeding up the video, cutting out the parts that you don't need and maybe adding some sound effects. And that's it. That's what you need to create your animation video. Adding sound to your animation is an optional step. You can skip it entirely. Now if you don't manage to finish screen recording or editing your animation video. Now, I hope that you take a screenshot of whatever you did manage to finish and upload it in the projects and resources section, any progress counts and in the future, if you manage to finish wrapping up that video, you can still update your project to include that progress. So let's get to the warm-up exercise. Shall we? 3. Ex. #1: Warm-up Doodles: Well, this is our first exercise. We're going to be warming up. This is important to get our hands comfortable with drawing fast and decisively. We're going to be creating lines, blobs, some squiggly shapes, whatever comes to our mind, just to loosen up really. Well, this is literally just doodling. It's warming up. So I'm just scribbling around, filling up the page. And what I suggest you do is to just draw the thing that you tend to draw when you sit down in a boring meeting and you have a paper in front of you, or you're in a lecture hall and you have a pen in hand and a piece of paper and you just mindlessly drawing shapes, circles, squiggly, arrows, lines, and all sorts of blocks. Maybe you end up drawing characters. It doesn't matter as long as it's helping, helping you loosen up your hand and helping you get comfortable drawing across the screen, That's good. I also suggest that you practice drawing a few different types of arrows because you'd be using those in explainer videos if you're interested in drawing that in the future and just practicing your lines and how your lines overlap with each other and how you draw shapes. Another thing I love doing is overlapping my shapes. So even if it's going to be like blob, like an amorphous shape. I like retracing over that roughly so that it gives it that dynamic quality. And as you can see, I'm literally just scribbling all over the page at this point and it's filling it up. And it's also good to draw inspiration from emojis, from symbols around you for using things that usually, I usually at least tend to draw, whether it's a light bulb or houses, lampposts, things from the built environment or from the landscape around you. So if you want to be able to draw that in a simplified way, it's good to take inspiration from existing visual vocabulary around it, whether it's in emojis or it's in different signs and symbols that you see every day. Also like hatching, I think it's an architect's thing, but I also love adding color more. And I think that adding just the right amount of color can really bring the whole video together. And I tried to keep things a minimum because if you like, you can make it a little overwhelming. But I love making the brushstroke huge and coloring large swaths of the page in one go because it really adds that dynamism to the page, to the video when you are, speed it up and it looks like it's magically just being drawn all over. So instead of adding green or different colors, I'm highlighting with the existing brush. So when I layered on top of just different shades of the same color, so it's darker and darker yellows. I'm using a thinner version of the same yellow just to add these little shapes or little scribbles around the shapes I've drawn so that it adds that dynamism and freshness to it and makes it look like it's moving. And maybe add some shadow effect, maybe some depth. And I'm going to add the same thing to the other page that I've done where I'm adding a scribble version of the same highlight, same color. I tried to keep the colors minimum because I think the more we tried to add elements, it might get overwhelming. So since my shapes are already really rough, I tried to only play with line weight and with opacity. And maybe if I'm going to add color, it's gonna be two or three colors maximum, because I don't want the viewer's eye to go all over the place and to be overwhelmed by what's going on. So I love adding color until I feel like it's too much, but until I feel like okay, I think I can stop here. Also loves starting from color. So sometimes I will just throw blocks or amorphous shapes like this circular thing, and it kind of adds or starts dismissed three of Q, where is this going? Like, What are these shapes can turn into? I just keep adding and adding and blocking different areas of the screen until I then moved in with darker hues of the same shade. And also a defining bold pen shape or like a marker. So I would go in with a black or a dark blue or dark brown and start adding these little, these bold lines just to bring everything together. So see suddenly I have a tree and a landscape. And then I'll start adding these little details. Grass quickly, branches or leaves all over the tree. I wouldn't be defining it too much. I just wanted to add just enough detail to show what the blob was. Gotta be in the first place. So see, I didn't know that. That was going to turn into this weird character in the beginning. But now here we go. We have a friendly looking monster and we have an arrow, I guess the other one was obvious. So this is another way I like to approach it. It's all about surprising the viewer, not letting them know where you're going with your drawing so that the screen recording really gets elevated to the status of an animation video that's quite engaging. Now after we've warmed up, I want us to move to another exercise where we can test our live drawing skills. And let's get to it. 4. Ex. #2: Bubble Diagram: In this quick exercise when we're gonna be creating a bubble diagram which describes a process very well. Just to become more comfortable with drawing in a simple and decisive way. In the projects and resources section, I've attached the template that you can follow to make this process easier, or you can create this bubble diagram from scratch. Let's get to it. Here. I'm basically going to be showing my flow from coming up with an idea all the way to publishing a full-fledged class here on Skillshare. And I just start with creating these little blobs with different variations of the same color. So as you can see, I just increase the opacity on my highlighter tool and then I color in the bubbles. Sometimes I start with the outlines and I try to leave gaps in-between to create that whimsical, messy feeling to it, this hand-drawn quality. And I'll do that several times, while each time increasing the opacity of the color. It's always the same color I feel like the less colors I use, the better I can communicate my message without everything looking too messy or overwhelming. So I tried to stick to like one or two colors, max. So I'm just repeating the same thing and trying to go throughout the process. You can sketch this out beforehand or just eyeball it. But the more you have an idea of what's going to happen or how you're going to be blocking the space in the page. I think the easier it's going to be for you in post-production if you're going to end up editing your diagram for your bubble diagram. So I'm done with around seven bubbles, each with slightly different opacities of the same color with holes in-between. And now I want to add arrows to show a moving from this step to that step, and so on. I like adding these little whimsical, fun, curvaceous arrows. So I did a similar class like this before. And it's become something that I keep. Going back to. The first step I do is record my idea. Now, when I speed this up, it will look like it's being written really, really fast and it won't be boring to see. So I'm just speeding this up, getting through my different steps according idea, writing scripts, getting a review for that script. But that since that process is something I keep going back and forth to, I'm going to add an arrow that goes to the review. And then back. Because sometimes I rewrite my script based on a few that I get the parts where I redraw my arrow or get a little too annoying with it. I would cut that out and post-production, but here I just wanted to show you what that looks like when I don't mess with the or cut out all of the mistakes. So after getting my review, I usually fill my lessons. I edit them, I add some graphics, make everything consistent, and then just publish it. So I want to add some finishing into the bubbles. I feel like when you speed this up, it really adds, it frames everything really well. So I'm adding that here. And so I'm adding it to each and every bubble, but like making it messy and different, slightly different each time. Now I want to add a little more text just to add some explanation. I'm gonna be cutting out all the parts where I showed the editing or show me going from one brush on other. You can leave that out. I mean, you can leave that in the final video. But I like it looking like it's all been drawn by itself. I don't want to show me switching from one brush to the next. And then I also love having a big title moment at the end. I'll make the title depending on how big, how much space I have left. So I made this pretty big and I'm adding the line under it just to fill up that little gaping hole and I think I'm done. Yeah, that's it. I had experimented with a few different lines, but I think this is the one I want to settle on. It's whimsical, it's fun. It's not overdone, and that's it. Well, now that we're done with this exercise, I think we're ready to move on to the class project. See you there. 5. Record Your Video: Hello. We're going to be creating at least two characters, along with some speech bubbles which will house your texts. I've included a drawing template in the projects and resources section that can make the step easier for you or you can start drawing this entire part from scratch. Good luck. I'm going to be diving right into this I am drawing are starting with grounding my characters. In this patchy ground. It's outdoors and there's some grass and some weird things on the floor. And this didn't really happen outdoors. It happened in my house, I'm pretty sure, but kinda want imagine the conversation did happen outside and I want to draw my sister and this smug position like she's about to, because she does deliver a really lame, really silly joke. And I kind of didn't make me giggle though later on. So I'm just doing her in this funny pose and I have this red dress on that I don't really own. And I tried to draw myself as this character with the stretched by showing the other character that's supposed to present my sister a drawing or whatever it is that I have on a piece of paper. But I don't really like how I look in the stress first. So I'm going to be drawing that again. And again. These are just rough representations, so it's okay if you start by drawing stick figures or draw in any style that you like, but try to keep your character spot away so that you have enough space to draw your speech bubbles. Later on, I experiment by drawing different heads, different versions of heads that field, right? I know this is a rough sketch, but audits like a very concept diagram or something that's not supposed to be very detailed or fine artsy. But I still end up doing something over and over again until I kind of like how it feels and how it looks. So. But I do encourage that you keep moving, that you don't really fixate on a specific element in your drawing because that keeps your animation moving. Later on you would be editing article, cutting out certain parts that you don't like they will be, I'll be cutting out a lot. I'm gonna be showing you how. But it's still better to do everything in one go and move on. Even if you don't like a certain drawing or certain elements that you've added. So I'm starting with my first speech bubble. As you can see, I'm filling it in because I feel like it adds this nice contrast. Later on I'll be adding white text on top of it. I already know what the joke is gonna be. So I'm drawing the speech bubbles to match the space that the text will be taking a joke. And I encourage that you do the same thing. So that if the character is not gonna be seeing a lot in a specific line, you'd make the speech bubble relatively smaller. And if the character is going to be delivering the punchline, or it's gonna be slightly longer conversation or a longer piece of text, then you make space for that so that it doesn't become more difficult in post-production. So I'm adding my speech bubble and then my sister speech bubble. And then I want to extend from my speech bubble so that I am going to continue with that. So it shows that the speech bubbles are overlapping. I'm going back and forth, I'm saying something, she's seeing something back. And then she delivers the punchline, which is gonna be the biggest textbox in the entire video. So I'm kind of drawing a speech bubble that's big enough to accommodate, accommodate that. And I'm coloring it in. When you speed up the coloring, It's really looks good. It looks like it's happening on its own. I'm gonna be showing you how I do that in the editing stage. But right now that's kind of how I would draw it. And sometimes I would start with the outline and sometimes I would start by filling it in immediately. So this part, I don't really wasn't really deciding early on, on whether I want the final part to come first, the final speech bubble, or whether I want to have my hair growing Kiki or laughing first. But I recommend that you try to draw the objects in the order that you want them to appear in the video so that it would be easier for you when you're editing later on. So I want her to giggle first to school. Give me this lame. He, he he laughed her situation. And I'm just done with that. So we're kind of done with her. And I'm just like, never mind, I don't want your opinion. And moving on. Usually she would just come around and be like, I'm just kidding around. But like when I'm in a rush I would just be like, Okay, Okay, never mind. But then again, in France fitted slides, pellets. So I'm trying to pick a brush stroke that can help me draw the ellipses because after she delivers the punchline, I have nothing to say. And I wanted to present that here for the rest of the text. I'm gonna be adding it in post, but the ellipsis I want to show the white dots just appearing. So I'm just told me three white dots. It's like I have nothing left to say, like I'm moving on. And after the lemurs joke or silliest joke that I've heard in a while. But admittedly, it's funny. I found it funny because I've used it on other people later on. So there are imagined their reactions as like, wow, what a dad joke. So I'm kind of re animating the heat or writing down the, he, she does this laughter my sister where she kind of goes like a comic book laughter like he, he, he or something, the villainous type. So I'm just writing that down and I'm gonna be speeding it up. But I'm just trying to show you guys that it's okay if you don't like how it looks the first time it can keep fixing it and then but don't dwell on it too much. Again, because this is supposed to be a quick animation. It's supposed to look dynamic. But if you do mess up, It's okay. You can cut it out and post and speed it up so no one's going to know. And now I'm adding some embellishments. I like adding birds. If it's an outdoor setting, I'm adding certain lines just to add this fresh quality, this dynamic quality to this video. So it's going to end up looking really like all these little lines just appear in. I like having that in my, it makes it look like a real animation. So I am adding the lines all around the speech bubbles, these curves. I'm adding the representation of a wind and reaction. The girls for my action does characters reaction. So it's just an a. Then I tried to remove things here and there just to see, later on, I'm gonna be seeing whether it would be better to leave that in or not. So I want to show that the birds were canceled or remove them and then I draw them again in a separate position. So doing that when you cut it and then paste that again. I mean, when you cut that part and then move to the part where the birds have moved, it really looks like the birds did move. So after this, I'm going to be editing this video and I'll see you in the next lesson. 6. Edit Your Video: No, I transferred three of my videos. So I have my software open. You can use cap cut or any other software. I'm going to just be importing this, these videos into my software. So I'm just dragging this into Premium Pro and I drop it right here. And now that once that they're all laid out over here, I'm going to be changing the framing here. I don't want this to be a vertical video. As you can see, this is very suitable for vertical video since it's a screen record and it's done on a phone, it's perfect for creating vertical videos. But for this class I wanted to make a horizontal video. So I'm just going to be typing the horizontal. 1920 by 1080, setting 16 by nine by nine ratio. And it's 24 frames per second. I want to set it at that because that's also how my rest of my class set. So now I'm going to say yes to whatever warnings they want to tell me. And now it's all about fitting this video to the screen, to the frame here. So I'm going to be rotating it. I'll be fixing everything on one of the videos, the main video, as you can see, the big one. And I'll just be copying the attributes into the other two. I don't know if you can do this on other software, but that's what I'm gonna be doing here. So I rotate it to 70 degrees and I increase the scale to Okay, I think 100 is enough. Maybe 100. Yeah. And I'll be moving it this way. Okay. I'm just trying to fit it so that none of the edges, none of the other functionalities on the screenshot. Because after all this is the screen record, so it's cropped or showing a lot of the tools I don't want to be in the final product. So I'm gonna be forwarding to the end and seeing what it looks like. I want it to be in the center more or less. So that's what I'm gonna be doing. I want to move this a little more maybe to the middle. And like, okay, I think this is more or less in the center. I see like maybe it's not perfect, but I guess that's fine. Once I do this, I'm going to be copying the attributes. Right-click. Copy, then. Paste Attributes. Attributes means it's gonna be the same qualities, the same Zoom size, the same positioning. So I'll say Paste Attributes to both. And it would work like magic here. So I'm going to be using my rectangle tool right here. And I'm going to be creating a cupboard for this, for these imperfections. So once I have this, I'll go back to my selection tool. I will fit it to the edge of the screen. And I will go to my shape editor. You see the shape here. It shows here. By the way, if not all of these functionalities are showing, I suggest that you go to your window and Press workspaces and select editing mode. That's how all of these functionalities will show at the same time. So go back to my rectangle and then I press on my eye dropper tool because this isn't exactly white and I want it to look like this color so that it can cover the edge that I don't want shown. Now I'm going to be increasing the size of this. I like this size of the rectangle so that it looks like a seamless frame. Everything that's just cropped out though. So that's okay. Now to the fun bit. And we're going to go to the very beginning. And I'm going to be increasing the speed, sore. Right-click Speed, Duration 200. I'm going to experiment two to 50 and see what it looks like. Already cropped it a lot. See it's less than five-minutes along now. I want this to be 250 as well, so I'll just say 25200, okay. Because already a small video and I want the last one to stay as it is now. We'll get to the fine tuning. I hope it won't take us long. There was a mistake in the beginning, so I'm going to be canceling that. See, I, just by speeding up your cursor, you can see how it looks like an animations, right? So I made a mistake here or a drill, the bubble diagram, and I didn't like it, so I canceled it and I started over. And that's the part I want to cancel. See, it's until this part. Now, by pressing Q, you can remove everything that comes below or before the cursor. You see the blue cursor over here. If I press on q, is going to be deleting everything before that point. And if I press W is it can delete everything after that point, but I don't want to press that right now. I might use that later. So I'm going to be going forward. You see the different speech bubbles being built. And so far it looks good. I don't think I need to edit anything else. Right? Maybe I just have to speed it up here. I want to speed it up to 400 times the speed. Okay. Because I want this to be less than a minute long, thirty-seconds as possible. So yeah, I want it to be much faster than this. So I'm gonna go maybe 1,000. It can be too fast. Okay. 800. 800 for now. Let's see what I would cut all the parts where these show, this shows. So that's what I'm gonna be doing now. You see Cut, Cut tool and then either cute to remove everything before the cursor point or W to move everything after the cursor point and automatically stick the next part to the party. We're just editing. Think it's pretty good shortcut. Okay. Now I'm going to be increasing, Sorry, decreasing the speed here because I feel like it goes way too fast. So I left in the, he, he, he liked the silly goose laughing. And we see how it looks. The birds are added way too abruptly. Let's see how that looks like. Everything is added way too abruptly. Actually, let me decrease the speed a little bit here. A little bit so that I'm going to make it as easy to do you call it consistent among the others. So I want to pick something that I can fit into the other textboxes, the textboxes I made so that they can fit each word of the joke. Very lame joke that my sister told me and I stole. I still say it so I guess I'm a name. So I'm going to increase this maybe a little bit, make it 33. Okay, I think this is good enough. Okay. So where does the box first appear? I want to give the illusion that it appears along with the box. Actually say something and it appears with her. So the box get colored. And then immediately this appears. This appears yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. And then I wanted to go on until the textboxes disappears. So I'm just going to extend the textbox until the point where it's all rubbed away. So I think this is where it starts getting rubbed off. So yeah. Let me make this speed a little slower. Maybe to 70. Now, I'm ready to continue the rest of the joke. Move to the next text box. She's a car. It's interests issues I have with this leaf neat. I'm going to move the text box to the top and then to the right. I don't know why this isn't working. So Alt and dragging an item is just going to copy it, pressing Alt, log pressing Alt and then dragging it. So I just want there to be enough feeling like the speech bubble to be full enough that I can write on it. All right. What do you think it's interesting? Isn't an inch. It's resting. Clockwork aka make those tweaks. But yeah, don't take it too far. It's better for her to just be speechless. Now I'm gonna slap on some music. I put some links to royalty-free music in the projects and resources section in my description box, you can look for it there. There's audio library on YouTube that's really rich in these tracks. So I think this, this one is fine. We cruisin. Let me put that snapshot on. Little music usually stop some, like add some life to an animation. Now I want to add a film dissolve just to fade to black. So very cheesy camera or editing trick, but just want to gives me that conclusion feelings sometimes. You think. So. I'll copy this. Paste it also to my frame so that it fits at the same time. I will export it as it is. And if you can synchronize it with the music a little bit, then I think that's that would make your animation look a lot cooler without you putting in that much more effort. So class project, and I'll share it now. That's it. That's it. It's done. 7. Closing: And we are done. If this is the first time you creating a video like this, m proud of you. And I hope that you can share this snippet of what you've done with us in the projects and resources section. I really hope you can let me know what you think about this class style, about what else I can include in future classes or anything else by reviewing this class and leaving a rating. If you share your video on social media, please do so with the hashtag, easy animation with winter so that I can check out what you're good. You can follow me out with that so far on YouTube, Instagram, telegram, medium, the links are in the description below and watch any of my drawing related classes here on Skillshare. And finally, if you've even started drawing anything in the exercise section or the class project section. I hope that you can take a screenshot of what you've created so far and share it with us in the projects and resources section, you can always add screenshots of your progress as you go. In. Frankly, it's more inspiring to see the making off process of the final project. And until next time, I hope your abundantly blessed take care of yourselves. If you don't.