When you buy a $500-plus computer, do you have to watch a bunch of cartoons?

Posted March 12, 2018 04:50:49As an aspiring animator, I was drawn to computers as a hobby.

The ability to easily and quickly draw and animate characters in the cloud helped me to hone my skills.

But I had never experienced the breadth of digital imagery available on my machine, let alone the variety.

I found myself drawn to a small library of animated and live-action cartoons available for purchase at the time.

I bought a pair of cheap computer monitors and began playing around with them, using the built-in webcam to capture and process images.

It was a fun way to start my first foray into video editing.

It was a way to practice my craft.

The first thing I did when I began to edit cartoons was load them into Photoshop.

In fact, I never stopped.

It just made me happy to see what I could do.

I’d spend hours on a project, sometimes weeks on it.

The ability to do it on my phone wasn’t available to me until a few years later, when I bought the first digital video recorder I could buy, the NLE.

I used it to capture images and videos of a range of live-in-the-moment scenes.

I started by playing with the effects.

I created a basic character, then animated him with a series of brushes, a simple effect that I used to create a more complex effect.

I wanted to make a character who was very much a cartoon character.

So I decided to start with a familiar face and gradually build up a range that reflected the emotions and personality of the character.

I started with a smiley face, and then a frowny face.

A little bit of a puppy face.

I would then add more expressions to the mix.

A more cartoon-y character, with a more expressive face, is always fun.

I can do this with just about any character in the world.

I have hundreds of characters that I’ve animated.

I’ve made more than 30 movies, animated short films, and even video games.

I know how to make characters that are complex and full of personality.

It’s a bit of an obsession, but I’m lucky that I’m not a huge cartoonist.

The joys of animation in a digital medium, however, lie in the process.

I spend a lot of time editing videos that I’d never watch.

I watch animated cartoons.

I see animated cartoons on television.

I even use the webcam to shoot my work.

I like to think of it as being like a hobby that can be completed in a matter of months.

But it’s not.

My animation style is very different than the style of an animator that would be working on a feature film.

I prefer to keep the time-consuming aspects of animation simple, so the process can be more enjoyable.

In short, my process is much more focused.

I’ll spend days, weeks, or months of time working on one project.

I tend to work with the computer, and when it’s finished, I’ve saved the most time in the long run.

I often work with computer-animated shorts, like those of the famous Disney cartoon, The Lion King, or even a Pixar animated short.

The animated shorts I do have come from Disney, Pixar, and Lucasfilm.

The shorts that I do not have time to work on are those created by other artists, who are much more experienced and talented.

For example, when it comes to animated shorts, Disney’s animated shorts are far more sophisticated than the live-animation shorts that are readily available online.

These animated shorts take much longer to produce, but the results are more refined, and the quality of the animated animation is more impressive.

I’m happy to say that my process hasn’t changed much since I started animating live-actions on my computer.

In my experience, the time I spend on animated shorts has been minimal.

I usually spend a week or so on each one, then work on it for a couple of weeks or months, and sometimes work on more than one animated short at a time.

In a way, my work is more rewarding than the traditional animation.

When you animate live-based animations, the result can often feel rushed.

I think that my approach is more akin to a traditional animator’s approach.

I’m able to work a long time on something without feeling rushed or overwhelmed.

That’s the kind of animation I enjoy doing, and it’s something that I can share with friends.