| 3:21 pm on Mar 12, 2012 (gmt 0)|
Everything has to rasterize (bitmap) to 72 DPI for browser rendering anyway (unless you plan in using some vector rendering which requires a plug in.)
Illustrator creates vectored art, Photoshop, rasterized. The advantage to using Illustrator is that it's device-independent, that is, the vectors are rasterized on the device at whatever resolution they are needed. A good application would be if you plan on deploying art in multiple mediums. You can use one logo are for print medium (300 DPI) and web (72 DPI.) If you were to do the same in Photoshop, you'd have to create the logo at the largest size you'll need it, then reduce from there - and even then, interpolation can cause differences in rendering quality one way or the other. It all depends on what you're trying to do (i.e., use the right tool for the job.)
If you're just developing for the web, a program that works with rasterized bitmaps is all you need - Photoshop, Gimp, etc. There is a slight advantage to using Illustrator in that some effects aren't available in raster programs, but they can be emulated.
I've coded a few sites that were "designed" in Illustrator only. It seemed like a lot more work to extract the files needed for the site.
| 7:27 pm on May 29, 2012 (gmt 0)|
I use both :)
I find Illustrator's lay-out capabilities are much easier to use. I usually create the site in vector (laid out on a grid for reference in the final site) convert it to raster in Illustrator's Export for Web features and use Photoshop to edit individual elements if necessary. I will also use Photoshop to make a feature graphic or anything that needs complicated blends or textures.
Hope that helps.
| 8:10 am on Aug 10, 2012 (gmt 0)|
Both will work, use what you are used to.
| 12:02 pm on Oct 4, 2012 (gmt 0)|
To create Web Graphics the best softwares which I would suggest is:
Photoshop:For web page slicing and image editing for web pages.
Illustrator:For high quality vector graphics and for designing logos.
Flash:For creating attractive 2D animation for Web banners.
| 5:57 am on Apr 11, 2013 (gmt 0)|
Mostly Web Graphic designer used the “Adobe Photo Shop “ and “Adobe Fire Work “ But Professionals web Graphic designer recommend the” Adobe Fire Work “ because Adobe fire work during zooming not losing the quality of image. If you want quality work then you use the Adobe Fire work.
| 10:12 pm on Apr 11, 2013 (gmt 0)|
|Everything has to rasterize (bitmap) to 72 DPI for browser rendering anyway (unless you plan in using some vector rendering which requires a plug in.) |
Am I missing something here? An image in a web browser is displayed at it's pixel dimensions unless otherwise specified such as a percentage of the parent element, e.g. by default one image pixel occupies one pixel of monitor space. To the best of my knowledge DPI is irrelevant where the rendering of a web page is concerned.
A 200px*200px image that is 72DPI is going to take up the same exact amount of space as 200px*200px image that is 300dpi. In fact these files will be exactly identical other than the DPI setting that is only going to be effective on a canvas that supports it like a Word document.