Vector Art

Vector illustrations are made from points, lines, shapes and curves that depend on scientific equations. These components are filled with color, mixes, tints or gradients, and lines with a characteristic, such as, a strong or dashed line with various thicknesses and colors.

A vector document is sometimes also referred as a geometric file. Most pictures made with graphic tools, for example, Adobe Illustrator and CorelDraw are as vector picture documents. Vector picture documents are simpler to change than raster picture files

Animation pictures are likewise typically made as vector files. For instance, Shockwave’s Flash item gives you a chance to make 2-D and 3-D animations that are sent to a requestor as a vector file and afterward rasterized “on the fly” as they arrive.


  • The advantage of vector art is that it is resolution independent—which means it can be scaled to any size, from an expansive announcement to a business card, with no loss of point of interest or sharpness keeping the image quality intact.
  • The test when utilizing a bitmap picture document—and the reason we frequently ask for a vector art file—is that every time a bitmap picture is controlled, data is lost, changed and recalculated by the PC as it redraws the modified picture
  • This can bring about blurriness, barbed edges and loss of detail. On the off chance that we attempted to twofold the extent of a raster picture, for example, a JPG, the outcome would be hazy and low quality. Be that as it may, since a vector picture depends on scientific recipes, it can be multiplied—or tripled—in size and still hold fresh, top notch points of interest. Vector pictures can likewise be edited to change color or shapes of a segment without influencing the entire picture.