graphicxtras.com > Trim shapes fonts / EPS for Affinity Photo, PSP, Microsoft Word, CorelDRAW, GIMP inc. frames, edges, borders
Works with: Photoshop, Elements
License: Extended Commercial, royalty free
Trim font shapes gallery (V59) 428 Trim shapes / Graphics for use in Adobe ® Photoshop ®, PSP, GIMP, Pages, Illustrator and most other applications. Many different curved trim shapes and wavy items are included in the set and they can be combined in millions of combinations to create many amazing unique artworks / frames etc.
Commercial use CU4CU, all are by Andrew Buckle / graphicxtras.com. World wide use, all can be used royalty free, no credit is required and no time limits on their use.
You can use the trim shapes to create logos, books, adverts, packaging, videos and much more. On purchase of the set, you receive the artworks in EPS encapsulated postscript format and TTF truetype format along with documentation and gallery and serial and keyboard guide.
You can use the trim font shapes TTF in PaintShop Pro X8 X7 X6 etc via the text / type tool in the PSP toolbox. Select the set via the typeface dropdown and type the characters / images you want (there is a document supplied which can be printed, showing all the items based on their keyboard position). If you want to use them as a preset then you can right click the work and you will see the option to "convert". I would recommend that you change the names in the layers panel to something unique as this avoids any duplication issues if the names of the vectors are the same. They can then be saved as a native preset format file via the export command (file menu) - the files are added to the presets folder and are then added to the cache for present and future use. They can also be modified such as setting the color to a gradient, pattern, layer styles such as shadows and reflections and bevels and glows and more. You can also use them to create amazing psp tubes and brushes though this does require the removal of the background and the rasterization of the vector format. The PSP tubes can then be used via the tube tool in the toolbox. You can blend them, combine, transform, shear, distort and much more to create ever more unique artworks in PSP
You may find the teeth fonts of use and interest and use, they can also be used with PS and PS Elements and PSP and GIMP etc
The TTF set can be loaded via the control panel on the PC - this does vary from version to version but the basic approach is to drag the TTF into the control panel. You can also right click the TTF file and then select the viewer app though this does depend on the file association to be correctly set. You can then use the viewer to add / install the item On OS X, load them via the FB app found in the applications folder. You can right click the TTF file and use the open command or double click the TTF. You can also open the FB app and use the install / add command (browse for the TTF). The app can also be used to disable (very useful) and remove. You can also drag the TTF file into the FB app and that will also install the set. Once installed, the set can be accessed via the typeface dropdown of many apps such as Photoshop, Affinity Photo, PSP etc and then you can type any of the characters / artworks. This does vary so you might find your favourite app uses a panel or perhaps a menu command such as place to load the TTF file.
The EPS vectors can be stored anywhere. Best place is probably a folder in the documents or my documents or the user library (if mac) as you will not need any permission to store the files. You can browse for the EPS set via the file open command as well as file place etc and load them as raster files (if Photoshop the items do not remain as vectors) or vectors if you are using apps such as Illustrator.
There are 1000s of videos available about type and text as well as a lot of documentation (most of it far better written than I could ever write about the subject) but if you want to find out a number of fairly basic starter questions and answers about them then I would suggest you check out our videos on the graphicxtras channel on Youtube.com as well as Tipdesk.com and also on Vimeo.com (though not so many). You can find out how to load them, how to install them on the OSX, how to use them with other paths, how to edit them, how to convert them to native formats, how to use them in Illustrator and much more. Any questions, please let us know