Curvy Line Inspired Patterns in Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class | Helen Bradley | Skillshare
Drawer
Search

Playback Speed


  • 0.5x
  • 1x (Normal)
  • 1.25x
  • 1.5x
  • 2x

Curvy Line Inspired Patterns in Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

teacher avatar Helen Bradley, Graphic Design for Lunch™

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

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.

      Curvy Line Patterns in Illustrator Introduction

      0:57

    • 2.

      Pt 1 Simple wavy line pattern

      4:49

    • 3.

      Pt 2 Simple wavy line pattern enhanced with gradient shapes

      9:24

    • 4.

      Pt 3 Chain linked lines pattern

      12:38

    • 5.

      Pt 4 chain linked lines pattern with background

      6:20

    • 6.

      Pt 5 Bubbly wavy line pattern

      6:45

    • 7.

      Pt 6 Bubbly wavy line pattern in multiple colors

      6:46

    • 8.

      Curvy Line Patterns in Illustrator Project and Wrapup

      1:10

  • --
  • Beginner level
  • Intermediate level
  • Advanced level
  • All levels

Community Generated

The level is determined by a majority opinion of students who have reviewed this class. The teacher's recommendation is shown until at least 5 student responses are collected.

104

Students

6

Projects

About This Class

Curvy Line Inspired Patterns in Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Graphic Design for Lunch™ is a series of short video courses you can study in bite size pieces such as at lunchtime. In this course you'll learn to create a range of patterns based on curvy lines in Illustrator. Each pattern showcases a range of Illustrator tools and techniques to help you build your Illustrator skills. By the time you have finished this course you will have the skills to make a range of curvy line patterns yourself ready for sale and use.

More in this series:

10 Adobe Illustrator Layer Tips in 10 minutes - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

10 Adobe Illustrator Pattern tips in 10 Minutes - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

10 Illustrator Pen tool and Path Tips in 10 Minutes - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

10 in 10 - 10 Adobe Illustrator Align tips in 10 minutes - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

 10 in 10 - 10 Adobe Illustrator Type Tips in 10 minutes - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

10 in 10 - Ten Top Adobe Illustrator Tips in 10 Minutes - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

10 Interface & Workflow tips for Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

20 Adobe Illustrator Appearance Panel Tips in 20 mins - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

20 Adobe Illustrator Color tips in 20 mins - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

20 Adobe Illustrator Recolor Artwork tips in 20 mins - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

20 Illustrator Gradient tips in 20 mins - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

20 Illustrator Reflect and Rotate tips in 20 mins - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

20 Path, Crop & Cutout tips in 20 mins - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

20 Things New Illustrator Users Need to Know - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

2022 Calendar from Scratch in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

3D Extrusion Effects with Text & Shapes in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

3D Perspective designs in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

3D Y Shape Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

4 Exotic Patterns in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

4 Handy Patterns in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

4 Illustrator Shading Techniques in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

5 Cool Text Effects in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

5 Hexagon Patterns in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Abstract Ombre Background in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Add a Background to a Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

All you need to know about Brushes in Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Banner and Award Badges in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Bends and Blends in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Blends and Gradients in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Block and Half Drop Repeats in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Braids, Rick Rack & More in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Cacti with DIY Brushes in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Circle Based Patterns in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Circles with Brushes, Blends & Transformations - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Color Schemes to Sell in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Complex Patterns with MadPattern templates in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Convert a Sketch to Vectors with Illustrator Live Paint - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Create a Plaid or Tartan Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Create Radiolarians in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Create with Blends and Brushes in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Creative Half tone Effects in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Curly Frames in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Custom Corners for Pattern Brushes in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Custom Organic Patterns in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Custom Project Backgrounds in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Cute Furry Creatures in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Cutout Text Effects in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Design in Black and White in Adobe Illustrator - Create Positive/negative images

Designing with Spirals in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Designing with Symmetry in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Design with Lines in Illustrator - Make Saleable Shapes & Patterns - Graphic Design for Lunch™

Diamond, Harlequin & Argyle Patterns in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Dimensional Line Art in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Doodle Flower Design & Pattern in Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Doodle Style Heart with DIY Brushes in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Draw a Hot Air Balloon in Adobe Illustrator - Fun with 3D!

Draw a Retro TV in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Draw a Vintage Birdcage in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Draw Safari patterns in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Drawing to Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Easy Isometric Art in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ course

Export File Sizes & Resolution in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Faux Tissue Paper Collage in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Flat & Dimensional drawing techniques in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Floral Alphabet character in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

From One Design Make Many Variations in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Fun Effects with Graphic Styles in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Fun with Scripts in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Gradient Background Effects in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Guilloche Designs in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Hi-Tech HUD rings in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Ikat Inspired Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

I'm Seeing Stars - Shapes in Shapes in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Isometric Cube Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Knockouts in Illustrator - Holes in Shapes - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Large Scale Repeating Patterns in Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Layered Paper Style Collage in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Let's Go Steampunk! Draw Gears in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Live Trace (Bitmap to Vector) in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Make a Lace Pattern Brush in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Make Art Brushes in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Make Art with Stock Images in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Make Complex Art in the Appearance Panel in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Make Ditsy Patterns in Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ class

Make Retro Shapes in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Make Scrapbook Papers to Sell in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Make to Sell Printable Grids in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Master Masks in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Meandering Hexagon Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Memphis Design Inspired Pattern in Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

More fun with Scripts in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Multi-Color Faux Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Neon Effect in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Nighttime Cityscape in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Organic Spiral Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Pattern Design in Illustrator Masterclass - A - Graphic Design for Lunch™ class

Patterns for POD & Scrapbooking with Illustrator & Illustrator on iPad - Graphic Design for Lunch™

Pattern in Pattern & Irregular Patterns in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Pattern in Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - Doing the Impossible - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Pattern Know-how in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Pattern of Lines and Dots in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Patterns in Adobe Capture for Illustrator & Photoshop - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Perfectly Overlap Rotated Shapes in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Piping Effect in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Pop Art Star Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Rainbow Gradient & Text Effects in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Real Time Mandala Design in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Real Time Mirror Drawing in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Retro Landscape Illustration in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Road Trip! DIY Brushes & Live Paint in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Roaming Square Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Seamless Repeating Texture Patterns in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Seasonal Designs - Chalkboard Wreath - in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Seasonal Ornaments in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Semi Transparent Flower Brushes in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Sharing and archiving files from Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Sketch to Vector Art in Illustrator - Saleable Digital Assets - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Sketchy Image Effect in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Something's Fishy! Appearance Panel Tricks in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Stipple Texture Effect in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Stitches & Needles & Sewing Elements in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

String Art Inspired Designs in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Stylish Doodles to Make & Sell in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Terrazzo Patterns Made Easy in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Text over Busy Backgrounds in Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Textured Dot Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Triangle Based Patterns in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Type on a Path in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Understanding Bounding Boxes in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Use Photoshop Objects in Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Vector Halftones & Houndstooth in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Vector Textures in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Warp Shapes & Text in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Watercolor Stripe Seamless Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Watercolors with Type & Brushes in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Wave Pattern in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Whimsical Designs with DIY Brushes in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Whimsical Diagonal Line Patterns in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Whimsical Scrapbook Paper Designs to Sell in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Whimsical Text Effects in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Whimsical Tree Design in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Wreaths & Floral Designs in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Zentangle® Inspired Pattern Brushes in Adobe Illustrator - A Graphic Design for Lunch™ Class

Meet Your Teacher

Teacher Profile Image

Helen Bradley

Graphic Design for Lunch™

Top Teacher

Helen teaches the popular Graphic Design for Lunch™ courses which focus on teaching Adobe® Photoshop®, Adobe® Illustrator®, Procreate®, and other graphic design and photo editing applications. Each course is short enough to take over a lunch break and is packed with useful and fun techniques. Class projects reinforce what is taught so they too can be easily completed over a lunch hour or two.

See full profile

Level: All Levels

Class Ratings

Expectations Met?
    Exceeded!
  • 0%
  • Yes
  • 0%
  • Somewhat
  • 0%
  • Not really
  • 0%

Why Join Skillshare?

Take award-winning Skillshare Original Classes

Each class has short lessons, hands-on projects

Your membership supports Skillshare teachers

Learn From Anywhere

Take classes on the go with the Skillshare app. Stream or download to watch on the plane, the subway, or wherever you learn best.

Transcripts

1. Curvy Line Patterns in Illustrator Introduction: Hello and welcome to this class, curvy line patterns in Adobe Illustrator. My name's Helen Bradley and I'm a Skillshare top teacher. I have over 270 courses here on Skillshare and nearly 175,000 student enrollments. In this class, we'll look at some methods for creating a range of curvy line patterns in Adobe Illustrator. You'll learn to use illustrator tools and techniques to create the curved shapes and learn how to make the shapes symmetrical so that they can be used to make seamless repeating patterns. In designing these patterns, we'll ensure that they can be easily recolored in multiple ways. I'll take you through making every one of these patterns step by step, and by the end of the class, you'll have the knowledge to make these designs yourself. You'll also have learned some handy tips and techniques for working in Illustrator every day. Without further ado, let's get started making curvy line patterns in Adobe Illustrator. 2. Pt 1 Simple wavy line pattern: This wiggly line pattern is quite simple to make. But it can be the foundation of a more complex pattern. To create it, I'm going to create a new file. It doesn't matter what size your file is. I'm using one that is 1,000 pixels by 1,000 pixels. I have the default colors set here. You can press this little icon here to get them. I'm going to the line segment tool. I'll hold the Shift key down as I drag out a line. I'm going to increase the stroke weight because that's going to be the width of the line in my pattern. Then I'll choose effect and distort and transform, and then zigzag. Now we're going to set that to smooth. We're going to set the ridges per segment to three and then increase the size. All we're looking for is half of the design. Ultimately the line is going to look like this, and then there's going to be the opposing side here. You're looking to create as much of a loop here as you think you're going to need for your design later on. I'm choosing 50 pixels for mine. I'll click "Okay". At the moment we have a line that has an effect applied to it. We want a line out of this. With it all still selected I'm choosing Object and Expand Appearance. Now you can see that we've got a line. Now, I need to cut pieces off this because I don't need them all. I'm going to the scissors tool. Still have my line selected, I'm going to click here on this anchor point and click on this anchor point. Now that divides the line. If I go back to the selection tool here, I can select this piece and delete it, and this piece and delete it. That just leaves one loop. I'm going to select this loop, rotate it by holding down the Shift key and rotating it until it's rotated 90 degrees. I'm going to flip this. I'll choose Object and then Transform and then Reflect. I'm going to reflect this across the vertical. I've got the previous set, and I'll click "Copy" because I want the original and a copy. I'm going to hold the Shift key down. That's really important as I move one of these shapes. Now I've lost it, so let me just do that again. At this point what I'm looking for is the placement, the separation between these two shapes here. You can just make that as wide or as narrow as you like. If you think that there's any chance at all that you move these across from the vertical, so if you didn't use the Shift key, select both shapes and go up here to the align options and make sure you click on vertical align top because you need these shapes to be perfectly aligned. If you don't see the aligned tools up there, you might see them on your panel down here. You can also choose Window and then Align. This is our pattern. Let's go and select these objects and choose Object, Pattern, Make. I'll click, "Okay". You'll need your pattern options dialog, I'm just bringing mine back here. I want this icon to look like this so that the width and height are separate from each other. I can adjust them differently. I'm going to increase the width to make this space in here about the same as this space here. I'm just going to eyeball this. Then I'm going to make sure that everything is joining up perfectly. Now I don't like numbers heights that are not whole numbers of pixels, so I'm just going to make this the next nearest number, but I will need to check and make sure that it's joining properly. It does look like it's joining. It would be joining in these areas. I'm not seeing any gaps at all. If you want to test it, just start increasing this value and you'll see where the join is showing up. Let me just turn off the tile edge, and so if I decrease that value I'll see where I get the pattern to all line up and to join up perfectly. I'm done with this. I'm really happy with it so I'll click "Done". Control or Command zero to zoom back out. I'll move these shapes out of the way for now. I'll create a rectangle that is the size of the art board and obviously just square it up on the art board, and then with the fill selected let's just fill it with our pattern. Object, Transform, Scale, and we can scale the pattern but not the shape itself. This is a very simple but really nice design. It's a good design to add to a pattern collection with the colors that you're using elsewhere in the pattern. It's a nice little foundation design. You might even want to shrink this down quite a bit further than it is here. 3. Pt 2 Simple wavy line pattern enhanced with gradient shapes: In the previous video, we created this wavy line pattern. That was a fairly simple pattern to make. We're going to see how we can build on this basic shape and create something that is a little bit more detailed. This is the pattern element that I had previously, but before I do anything with it, I'm just going to the transform tool which you can also get to by choosing window and then transform and in this panel, what I want to do is to adjust the height because it is not a whole number. I'm going to make sure that this icon looks like this, so that I can adjust the height and not affect the width. I'm just making that a whole number actually, let's take it up to 460. The width of the shape at this stage, the combined elements are 247 by 460. I'm going to take a duplicate of this. Just hold down the "Alt" or "Option" key as I drag a duplicate away. I'm going to expand this into a filled shape. I'm going to choose "Object" and then "Expand" and then click "Object", ungroup until ungroup is no longer an option. I just have two filled shapes that instead of what I had over here, which was two lines. I'm going to make a rectangle that is the same height as these objects. Let me just select a fill to use, so we'll choose a different color here. The height of these objects was 460, so I want my shape to be 460. I also want it to be wide enough to cover these two elements and I'm thinking 362, something like that, it's going to be fine. Let's just move it across the top of these two elements, select everything. I have the lines or the field shapes and the box and then I'm just going to click here on vertical aligned top. I want these to be aligned perfectly. You're also going to find a line tools potentially on your toolbar here and they're also accessible through Window and "Align". Having aligned all of these, I'm going to the shape builder tool, so I'm going to click here it shares a toolbar position with the live paint tool. With the shape builder tool, I want to make this shape as separate shapes. Even though it looks like it's separate right now, it's not actually separate. You do that by just clicking and dragging briefly inside this shape. Now I want to join these two, so I'm going to click and drag across the two of them. That's joined them into a piece there and click and drag over here. Having done that, I now have three shapes and so I can remove the two at the side that I don't want. This shape here is going to fit perfectly in the middle of these shapes. Don't want it to be there yet, but it would fit. With it selected, what I'm going to do is to create some elements that go inside here that are directly scaled. I'll choose "Object" and then "Path", and then "Offset Path " With my offset path, it's typically set to 10, which is a offset that is larger than the shape we wanted to bring it in to be smaller. I'm just going to start decreasing the value here and what I'm looking for is when this turns into a point or near enough to a point and here at an offset of minus 18, I'm getting nice pointy elements, so that's all I need. I'll click, "Okay". Now that has created another shape and it is exactly the same color as the previous shape, but it's also layered on top of it. Let's just have a look in the last palette so you can see if you've not used this tool before, exactly what's happening. Here was the original shape and this is the new one here. Let me just change its color. You can see that it's smaller than the original. Let's just with it selected, go into that again, "Object path", "Offset path" The value is sticky and we just want to click "Okay", so let's go and make this a different color. You can see that we're layering shapes on top of each other and every single one of these is smaller than the other by the exact same amount. "Object Path", "Offset Path". Let's do another one and let's change its color as well [NOISE] Now I can put this back inside this element over here, and I can make a pattern out of it. I'll select over it and choose object pattern make. I'm going to set this to brick by column and it's got a half offset. I'm going to make sure that this icon looks like this so that I can adjust the width and height independently of each other, then start decreasing the width. What I want to do is jam these pieces together [NOISE] I'm going to zoom in so I can see what's happening because I don't want it take it too far, but I want to take it far enough. I'm going to decrease this until things start to break up and you can see it's breaking up here. I'm just going to increase it. That's looking pretty good here. Let's go to this value as you can see, it's not a whole number, so I'm going to make it a whole number. Just going to make it 460 say 459, 458 if any of those work better. I can vary that slightly. I think that might be a better result and let's just see how this is all looking. I'm just going to zoom back out and check on my pattern. I'm going to set it to more repeats so I can see things more clearly. Zooming in and out, I'm not seeing any fractures in the pattern of white areas on a pattern and everything is looking really nicely lined up. This is a pattern, so I'm going to click done. But I'm also going to make a duplicate of this. I'm just going to drag and drop it onto the plus sign and I'm going to double-click on it again. Because inside the pattern make tool, if I turn on the tile edge, I can do something with these shapes and what I'm interested in is this shape here. What I'm going to do with that is I'm going to fill it with a gradient. I'm going to click here on this little libraries option. I'm going to gradients and I'm going to fruits and vegetables because I can find some colors here that might go reasonably well with what I have here. Let me just try the blueberry color. I'm going to the gradient tool here. I'm going to select a radial gradient and then the gradient tool over here, gradients are really confusing because you've got different tools for them. This one allows me to place my radial gradients. I'm just going to drag my radial gradient into a position that's going to suit me to place it. Now if I need to move it, just look for this little white bar and then you can just move it into position. You can adjust the colors in it. Right now I'm happy with that. So that is a gradient inside an element, inside my pattern. I could select this element as well and put a gradient in that. So let's just do that. Let's go and see if we can find an interesting gradient for that. Again, I'm going to make it a radial. Again, I'm just going to drag [NOISE] the colors in for this radial gradient. You could add more variety into this pattern, but I'm just showing you what you can do and you can experiment with those colors yourself. I'll click "Done". Let's go back to our original document. Let's select this filled shape and let's have a look and say what our new patterns look like. So this was the original one that we created. This is the one that has the varying colors created using that offset path and then we have this one that's got those gradient fills in it and of course this can be altered. You can just click on the Recolor Artwork dialogue, click on Advanced Options, and then you get access to the colors in the gradient. If you want to be able to adjust black, make sure you add a color in there. If you want to be able to adjust, this looks like a gray, you will need to add a color in for that. Go to "Edit" and then you can adjust it. Here you can see the harmony colors are linked. If I drag on this, I'm going to change all of these colors all at once. If I want to change just an individual color, I'll unlink the harmony colors and then I'll go and isolate the color I want to change and make changes to it. Wanted to make sure I had the right color there. I know what I'm doing and then I could change the color of that. Anytime you get a color collection that you like click, "Okay", and of course this makes a new pattern in your patterns dialogue. So the swatches dialogue, this was the one that we were working on. This is the newly colored version of it. So just that very simple shape has allowed us to create a really quite complex pattern pretty easily. 4. Pt 3 Chain linked lines pattern: This pattern and the multi-colored version can both be made from the exact same shapes. We're going to create this pattern now. Click on "New File" and create a document that's 1,000 pixels by 1,000 pixels, but yours can be any size that you like. I'm going to the Line tool, I have my default color set here. I'm going to hold the "Shift" key as I drag out a perfectly horizontal line. I'm going to increase the width of it to probably about 12 points. Then I'm going to make it into a wavy line by choosing effect, distort and transform, and then zig-zag. I'm going to set the ridges per segment to five. I'm going to set it to smooth. I'm going to increase the size until I get a nice wavy line for my size document and my size line, about 35 is going to be perfect. But you do want five ridges per segment, although the actual size of the effect doesn't really matter. I'll click "Okay". At the moment, I have a line that has an effect applied to it. While it's still selected, I'm going to choose object and then expand appearance because now I get a wavy line. I'm going to show my rulers by choosing view and then rulers and go down to show rulers. We're just going to drag a ruler or a guide of that ruler line and position it just below the bottom of these loops here. I'm going to the Direct Selection tool that's pretty important this one here. I'm going to select over just this anchor point here. It should be blue and all the others should be white or hollow. I'm going to the Width tool which you can find with these other liquefy tools here on the toolbar. With the Width tool, I'm just going to drag down towards the line I'm going to use the line as a guide. As I drag down, I'm just reading off the width value that I get in that tool tip because I want to get that same value again in a minute for the next one. I'm just looking for a value that I can remember and that I can aim for next time. I'm going to choose this one. It's 39.921. Now your values are obviously going to be different to that. That's just fine. I'm going to deselect everything, select over this point back to the Width tool. Now look for that 39 value. There it is. Then the last anchor point. Drag down from that anchor point again, looking for that same value. I don't need my guide any longer. In the last panel, I'm just going to drag my guide onto the trash can guides in Illustrator adjust lines, they're just normal objects. Now, this line needs to be turned into a shape, so I'm going to select it and choose object and expand appearance. Now it's going to be a filled object rather than a line that has a width applied to it. Now, the problem with this right now is that it's not perfectly symmetrical. We'd need something that is perfectly symmetrical from end to end. I'm going to choose object transform and then reflect. We're going to reflect over the vertical and we're going to make a copy. Now we have two here. Going to change the color of this topmost one, because then it's going to be really obvious what's happening here. You can see that we can see the black one underneath the pink one. If we switch the order of these, you can see, we can see pink here. These shapes are not identical, but if we select over both of them and click the "Unite" button here in the Pathfinder palette, you can also get to that by choosing Window and then Pathfinder. This Unite option is going to jam those two together to make a single shape. Now if we test that the same way, object transform, reflect over the vertical, make a copy, change the color of this top version, we shouldn't see any black underneath. If we move them so that pink is under the black, I'm not seeing any pink under the black here. Essentially, we've got a shape that is exactly the same when it's flipped. Don't need that second one right now so I'm just getting rid of it. I'm going to grab this shape and I'm going to rotate it holding the "Shift" key. I'm rotating it a perfect 90 degrees. Now I am going to reflect it again. Selected object transform reflect. We're reflecting over the vertical. We do want a copy, I'll click "Copy", and I do want this to be a different color, so I'm going to choose my different color. Now I'm going to move this across to make the basics of my pattern. I'm holding the "Shift" key as I do that. If you think that these are not perfectly lined up, then select over them. From the align options here in the align palette, you can get to it by choosing window and align, or up here, you're going to choose vertically align top because they have to be aligned perfectly. The next thing we're going to do is to make them loop together. I've got pink as my fill color. I'm going to select over both of these to select them. I'm going to the Shape Builder tool, which you'll find sharing a toolbar position with the live Paint Bucket tool. What we're going to do here is that you should be able to see that there are little shapes here. The lines are being broken up into little shapes. What the Shape Builder tool allows us to do is to join them up in different ways. What I'm going to do is look at this first part of the pink and there's one shape, two shapes, three shapes. I'm going to join those together. I hold down the left mouse button as I'm over the first shape and continuing to hold, I'm just drawing over those three shapes. As soon as I get into the third shape, I'm going to let go the mouse button. You could see that these are now joined together. Going to look at the next time I see this loop coming down in this direction and this is it here, looping down. I'm going to click and drag to join those three together. This is where I see it again, click and drag. Now I'm going to just move out of the way. I'm going to select black as my fill color. I'm going to do the same thing, but this time I'm going to choose the other pieces. Let's select over everything. Let's go back to the Shape Builder tool. Last time we looked at this piece and joined everything together, this is the piece I'm looking at now. Where the black swings round and we want to eat to go over the top of the pink. I'm going to click and drag. There's three pieces there. Next time I see this loop is down here. This is where I need to join them. Click and drag. Then the last time I see it is in this area here, click and drag to join these three together. If you go over the top and join something that you're not supposed to just press "Control or Command Z" to undo it and then try it again because you do need to get this right. Let's see what's happening now with the pink. It's going over the black under the black. That's a perfect set of loops. The thing is that we didn't need all of this. Well, we need to create it so that we've got the elements that are working correctly, but we don't need all of these for our pattern. I'm going to select over the top two here and press "Delete". Select over the bottom two, press "Delete". This is an actual fact, what we need for our pattern. I'm going to select over it and choose object and then pattern and click "Okay". I'm going to set this to brick by column and I've set my offset to one-half. You can say that these pieces are going to be offset from each other. I'm going to select this option, so it's got a line through it and I'm just going to increase or decrease my width so that it's a whole value. I don't want it to be a fractional value. Then I'm going to the height and I'm going to start decreasing it because what we have to do is join these pieces together. When you think you've got it right, just go in with the Zoom tool and just double-check that it's looking correct. I'm going to do 283, 284, 285. I'm just looking for the point at which the pattern is correct. If I've got it right, I'm just going to check the next time it joins up and just make sure that that's correct. If I'm happy with that, I'll just click "Done". Grab these pieces and just move them out of the way for the moment, let's go and create a rectangle that's the size of my art board and let's fill it with the pattern. You can see here we've got this lovely loopy pattern. Let's delete that and let's go and make the second pattern here. I'm going to go and grab my little elements here. I'm going to make a duplicate of this. I'm going to do them differently to the way I did previously. I'm going to choose Edit Copy and then Edit Paste in Place. The reason for this is I want to see the movement next. Let's go to Object Transform and then Move. I've got just the last object that I made selected here. Let's zero out everything. What I want to do is move this 45 degrees. I'm going to start changing the value here. I'm going to make this 100 and 100. It's not moving far enough, so let's go 200 and 200, provided we're moving the same amount horizontally and vertically, we're getting 45-degree movements. I'm looking at the spacing between these two. I think it's pretty good, so I'm just going to click "Okay". I'm going to re-color this object. I'm just choosing different colors for this. I'm going to choose a dark gray and an orange. Right now, it doesn't matter too much what colors you choose provided the colors are different, because when they're different colors, we can edit them more easily later on. Object Pattern Make. Now we want just a simple grid pattern this time, again, looking at this option to make sure that it's got a slash through it. Then just adjusting the width. We get the look that we want. In this case, I'm going to need to make sure that I've got some really good spacing here so that this spacing and this spacing are looking the same. We can finesse it again in a minute if it doesn't look right. Now, we'll go to the height and we're going to start decreasing the height. Then let's zoom in and make sure that we've got the joints looking good. You can see here this joint is not right, let's see if we can make that a bit better. This is looking really good to me so I'll just click "Done". Control zeros so I can zoom back out to see everything. Let's move these shapes out of the way. Let's create again a rectangle the size of the artboard. Square it up on the artboard, and let's fill it with the second pattern. Now we can size that pattern by choosing Object Transform Scale, going to de-select Transform Objects. I'm going to choose a slightly different size for my pattern. I'll click "Okay". At this point, if I don't like the colors, I can click on the Recolor Artwork tool, go into Advanced Options. Make sure that I click here to add a color for the black and for the gray so that they can be edited. Anything that doesn't have a color beside it make sure you add a color and make sure that these are arrows so they can be edited. Now we can go here into the edit area and we can start making changes to our colors. They're going to be a couple of colors in the middle here too. You might just want to see what's going on here, let's unlink these harmony colors. This is not a color that's in the artwork. This is. That's not, so I'm just going to remove it. I just want to get down to the four colors that are actually in use in this artwork. From here, you can make the changes that you want so that you get the pattern look that you want. When you're done, just click "Okay". Of course, like every pattern in Illustrator, you've still got your original design, but you've also got your recolored version. 5. Pt 4 chain linked lines pattern with background: In the last video, we made this pattern and we recolored it. What I want to look at next is how we can improve on this pattern, and we can do that two ways. Firstly, we're going to break up the pattern a little bit and then we're going to add a background to it. So I'm going to make sure that I don't have anything selected. I'm going into the Swatches palette. I'm going to grab one of these patterns that I made last time and drag it onto the plus symbol. I've got a second version of it. I'm going to double-click on the second version because that allows me access back into the pattern make tool. I'm just going to zoom out so that I can see things a little more clearly. I'm also going to increase the number of elements I'm seeing to nine by nine. It will help me too if I turn off my art board so I'm going to View and I'm going to Hide Artboards. At this point, what I want to do is I want to set this to brick by column. That's going to allow me to get this more interesting look to my pattern because this element here is now not being repeated over here. It's not being repeated until we get over here. We could even change that by for example using a quarter offset. This element here is not going to be seen until all the way across here. Again, we've got this more robust design where the repeats are a whole lot further apart. We don't need to make any changes to any of this because the values are exactly correct, or they're correct for what they were previously. If you think you haven't got your width correct, then you could come in here and just adjust it, but be aware that you're not going to be able to change this spacing because that's being created in the initial paces that we did. What we are going to be able to do is to change this, or this spacing obviously. I'm going to click Done. That is a more robust pattern. Let's just click on this shape that we had previously. This is the new pattern. We'll see that this piece here is not going to repeat. Let me just draw a line across it. It's here and it's not repeated until over here. This is a much more complex pattern than the one we had previously. I'm going to bring my art boards back with View and then Show Artboards because that might make life a little bit easier. Control, or Command 0 so we can see what we're looking at. My guide is here, just going to remove that. So the other thing that we can do with this pattern is to add a background to it. So let me again just make a duplicate of the patterns. I'm just going to drag it onto the plus symbol and then I'll double-click on the duplicate I just made. What I'm interested in here is the width and height of the tile. I've got the tile showing. You can turn it on, or off here but I do want to know how big it is. I want to know how big it is because that's going to be the size of the rectangle I need to create to put a background on this pattern. I'm going to click on the rectangle tool and I'm going to click here and I'm going to make a shape that is 410 by 284 because that's my pattern size. If your pattern size is different, then you're going to make a rectangle that is the size of your pattern. You just read it off this dialogue here. I'll click Okay. Now, this is looking a real mess because what's happened is it's filled with my pattern. The other thing is at this card as you click on this icon here, you're not going to be able to get a solid color. What you're going to do is click on the gradient because you will get a gradient and then once you've got a gradient, you can click here and you'll get a solid color. That's a bit silly, but that's the way it works. Let's double-click on this, and let's go and get a color to work with. Now, right now, I can't see anything because my rectangle is on top of everything. It's still selected so I'm going to choose Object, Arrange, and Send to Back. Now it's to the back of everything. But I still can't see a lot of elements in my pattern. That's fine. I'm going to the selection tool. I'm going to make sure I drag on this shape and start moving it. Now, I can move it off the edge of the pattern area of the pattern tile area. What I'm looking for is the position that I can move it into where all the pattern elements appear. Let me just let go of it here. You can see that I'm not seeing this part of the pattern, or this part so I obviously haven't moved at far enough. This part of the pattern looks just fine, but the purple and red areas not good. Don't change the size of the rectangle, just move it. Now I'm looking and saying that I've got all the sweep and all this sweeps out everything. It's just perfect. I'm going to click Done. Let's go back to this shape. Let's go back to the Swatches panel and the last pattern is the one that I just created. Now I don't like the color of the background, but that's just fine. We know what to do with that. We just go into the Recolor Artwork tool and we go into Edit and we go and pick up the color that is our background color. Right now, our colors are locked, so I'm going to unlink them and I can now go and change this background color to whatever I want it to be. I can also change the other colors if I want to, so that they can be better against this new background that I've created. When I'm happy, I'll just click Okay. We've got historically all the patterns that we've made along the way. We've got the original single color version, the two color version, and a different rendering of that and then the more advanced version that had that quarter offset so that we've got a lot more distance before we see the repeat. The same pattern, but this time with its own background and here's a different colored version of that. So there's a lot of mileage to be had from this particular pattern design. Of course, these shapes are very valuable to you. Anytime you want to create an interlocking pattern like this, you can just go and grab those shapes. I'll make sure to save that file before you finish off. Of course you'll want to save it because you're going to lose these patterns if you don't save it. 6. Pt 5 Bubbly wavy line pattern: Creating this bubbly, wavy line pattern is very easy once we've got a shape that's symmetrical and the symmetrical bit is the tricky bit. Let's create a new file. It can be any size that you like, mine is 1,000 pixels by 1,000 pixels. I'm going to drag out a horizontal line here and increase the stroke weight. Then I'm going to choose Object Path and then Add Anchor Points. Initially the path only had two anchor points, one at either end. Now it's got one in the middle. I'm going to repeat that object path, add anchor points. You can see that we're adding additional anchor points. I'm going to do that once more, object path and then add anchor points because I want enough anchor points to be able to work on this line. I'm going to drag over one of these anchor points, go to the width tool, which shares a toolbar position with all these other liquefy tools. I'm just going to drag down on this anchor point and read off the value that I see in the tool tip. I'm going to do one here that is 49.09. I'm just making a note of that value. I'm going to choose this one and go and do the exact same thing. Again, aiming for around that 49.09 value. I'm going to do the same on this end here. Now, this is just a line that's had some width effects applied to it. I'm going to select over it and choose Object, Expand Appearance. That creates a shape from this. Right now, all I want is this middle shape, but I needed to pull out these other shapes because you can see how things get a little bit weird at the end of the line when you actually adjust the middle, so it doesn't actually stay a straight line. I've just made more than I need at this point. I'm going to select the rectangle tool. Let's just choose a different color so you can see what I'm doing. I'm just going to drag over this shape at the end. You can see that I'm placing it over the entire end of the line, but just leaving it so that I can see the down band. You can see that this shape's going up and it's down and it starts to turn up. We need enough of that upturn to be able to join things together later on. I'm going to select over both of these shapes, go to the Pathfinder. You can get to that by choosing Window and then Pathfinder. I'm just going to choose Minus Front. Now I'm going to do the same thing on this other end. Again, the rectangle tool, I'm going to choose another color to work with just so you can see what's going on here. Again, I wanted to cut off this end, but just as it starts turning upwards. Again, Minus Front. This is going to be what I'm going to try and make a symmetrical element out of. I'll choose Object Transform and then Reflect, reflect over the vertical, click "Copy". I'll recolor the selected version, which is the top one. I've got two on top of each other right now and you can see that they're not lining up perfectly. I didn't expect that they would, what I'm going to do is just move them across until they're as close as they can possibly be. Select over both of them and unite them. This shape should be symmetrical. Let's just test that Object Transform, Reflect. Reflect over the vertical click "Copy" to make a copy. Change the color of it. We should be able to see none of the layer behind when we've got either of these layers selected. Here we've got the darker version on top. We can't see the light version. When I switch them around the other way, I can't see the dark version behind the light version. Things are looking really good at this point. I'm just going to trash one of these shapes. I don't need both of them. This element is going to be sufficient to make my pattern. At this stage, I might just make it a little bit darker, so it's going to be a little bit easier to see. I'll choose Object and then Pattern, Make. We're going to set this to brick by row so that we offset these shapes. You can see that you've got one shape here and this one is down here. Now, you could use a quarter offset if you wanted to, and then you would have more of these going across before you got to that were directly above each other. Just make your choice as to what you want to see there. This icon should have a line through it, so the width and height can be adjusted differently. I'm going to increase the height a little bit certainly making sure that it is a whole number, not a fractional number. Now I'm going to look at the width. I'm just going to click on "Show Tile Edge" so I can see where my edges are. Let's just zoom in here because this is an edge that we want to clean up. We're just going to decrease the width. We jam these shapes together. Now, they're going to break up before they join up. Just be aware of that, it's going to look worse before it starts looking better. You want the point at which you get this seamless join between the two shapes. At this stage, I'm going to zoom out because it's going to be easier for me to see what's going on. I'm going to deselect Show Tile Edge so I can't see the tile edge. I'm also going to increase the number of copies on the screen just so I can see how everything looks here. It's looking really good. This is a really nice pattern. It's well executed. I'm going to click "Done". While I'm here, I'll go to the swatches panel, click on this pattern and drop it onto the plus sign and then double-click on it again because what I want to do is make a different version of it. This time, I'm going to just set it to a half offset. You'll see that the join is just perfect, so you don't need to make any change to these settings, but you may want to change the spacing. In this case, I think I want my spacing to be less because this is giving us a totally different look to our pattern. I'm happy with that. I'll click "Done". Let's just put this piece over to one side. Let's go and create a rectangle that's 1,000 pixels by 1,000 pixels, in other words, the size of my art board. I'll square it up on the art board and let's test these designs. Here is the first one. Here's the second one. Of course, you can easily change the color of this by going to the re-color artwork. Click "Advanced Options", go and click on "Edit" and then you can create a different colorway for this. When you see something you like, click "Okay". That gives you the original pattern color and this new one. 7. Pt 6 Bubbly wavy line pattern in multiple colors: In the previous video, we got to making this pattern and this pattern. We're going to have a look now at how we could make alternate lines in this pattern, a different color. Let's go back to the original shape that we're working with. I'm going to drag a duplicate away by holding down the Alt key option on a Mac as I drag it away, and I'm going to give it a different color. Now there's a good chance that these two shapes are not going to line up perfectly together and that can be a problem with the pattern. Get a couple of choices here, you can work around trying to make them to line up together, or you can get them as close as you possibly can and then deal with the spacing later on. This is a really good example of when we could deal with the spacing later on, because we're only working with two colors anyway. What I'm going to do is try and get this to line up as well as I can. I could choose View and Outline to see if I can get them to line up really well. But you can see that they're just not quite lining up perfectly, but I'm getting them as close as I possibly can. Let's go back to GPU peer-review. I'm going to select over both shapes and let's see if we can make a pattern from this. Again, we'll need to bring in the width a lot so that the shapes overlap each other. Remembering that it's going to get worse before it gets better. That's a really good alignment there. Let's change the height so that we're going to close up the space between these shapes. Now, I think that looks reasonably good. We won't know until we actually see the pattern on a white background. Let's just click Done. Let's go back to our art board. Click on our shape, and click on the pattern. We'll Zoom in to see if we've got any white areas. Now this pattern is looking really, really good, except I do have a slight white area there. Assuming that you've got a white area of some sort some, or small, let's just double-click on the pattern and let's make some changes to it. The change I'm going to make is to make a box behind the pattern. If I make a box behind the pattern of pink, or green, then it's going to cover up that gap and you're not going to see the patch. It's going to be a really easy patch because we're only working with two colors. It's not a solution I typically like to use, but in this instance, it's going to work just fine. I want to see my tile edge because I don't want to see where I'm working and I need a rectangle that is this size. Now I'm going to the Rectangle Tool 187 by 71. Of course, this rectangle, as soon as I draw, it's going to be filled with the pattern, so it's going to look really stupid. Let's just click on the gradient and then the pink color so that we get a pink color for this slides. We're going to move it behind everything with object, arrange and send to back. Then we're going to move the rectangle until we see the pattern come back. We're just going to look at this and position it where we can see the entire pattern. If everything's good now we'll just click Done. We'll go back to our rectangle filled with our pattern because this is the pattern. Now if I zoom in, I'm not going to see those white areas. There is absolutely no white in this pattern. It's been filled up anywhere where it was with that pink filled shape. Now I could've used green for the shape. It doesn't really matter which color you use. Of course, this pattern can then be edited in terms of color using the Re-color Artwork tool. Going to edit here. Let's unlink these colors so that I can move them independently of each other and we can change the colors to blues and greens, or whatever color combination we want. Click Okay, and you're getting another color pattern in the pattern swatches. Now it is also possible to have this design with white lines through it. Let's go and make a duplicate of the design we were working with. Let's double-click on it. We opened it up in the pattern's dialog. Just going to have a look at the pieces that go to make it up. I do want to edit this blue background because ultimately I want it to be white, or some other colors so that we get bands of color through this. Let's go and click on it, and let's not fill it with white, let's fill it with a slightly different color so that will get the effect that we're looking for in just a minute. Now we'll go to one of these other pieces in this pattern and we're going to move it. I'm just going to move it down. I'll zoom in because I've built some space into my pattern, but I don't have this extra color on both sides. I'm going to start increasing the height of a pattern. Now you can see that in increasing the height of my pattern, I'm building in the bands of color either side of these elements, and that's what I'm looking for. But I have fallen foul with this background. The background element is not in the right place. Let me just zoom out a little bit. Let me go and pick up this rectangle. Then let's move it because it's not working where it is right now. Just moving it around until it actually covers up these areas. Now, let's turn off the tile edge. Let's click away from that shape and just make sure that we've got the measurements correct. I think it's probably a little bit too much. I think that's a better value. I'll click Done and then let's go back to our pattern. Now I'm seeing some distortion here, but it's only on the screen. It's not actually distortion in the pattern. We've got the original elements that we created here, and then we've got one that actually has some built-in third color in the pattern. Now this third color is inside the pattern. If we go into the Recolor Artwork dialogue, we've got three colors that we can work with. We could take this color to white if we wanted. Let me just unlink the colors. We can take it to white, but we could also build it in as a third color into the pattern. There's lots of possibilities with this new design. When you're happy with what you've got, click, Okay, and of course this is going to be another pattern in your swatches palette. 8. Curvy Line Patterns in Illustrator Project and Wrapup: We've now completed the video training portion of this course, so it's over to you. Your project for this class is to create one or more of these curvy line patterns in Adobe Illustrator. Post an image of your completed design as your class project. I hope that you've enjoyed this course and that you've learned lots about creating symmetrical curve shapes and turning them into seamless repeating patterns in Illustrator. If you did enjoy this course and when you see a prompt asking if you would recommend this class to others, please would you do two things for me. Firstly, answer yes, that you do recommend the class and secondly, write even in just a few words why you enjoyed the class. Your recommendation will help others to say that this is a course that they might like to take. If you see the follow link on the screen, click it and you'll be alerted when new classes are released. If you'd like to leave me a comment or a question, please do so. I read and respond to all of your questions and comments and I look at and review all your class projects. I'm Helen Bradley. Thank you so much for joining me for this episode of Graphic Design for lunch, and I look forward to seeing you in our other class here on Skillshare soon.