@DesignMagazin if you have a complex job, especially ui, yes you want to use vector shapes. It gives you more flexibility. Not only for you in when you editing, but for the user who might want to make some changes. It’s a god’s bless if the parts are in vector shape. BUT! when you clone a button, or symbol. You should check the position of your copy. Otherwise the edges might be different. e.g not pixel perfect.
just to be a pixel nazi I might add: not only the position but the size. all the horizontal and vertical vector lines should follow the “pixel grid”.
best regards, Pixel Nazi
Here is an another good example:
@dekurvajo:Thank you very much…
Pixel Perfect likhe google korlei to hoto… aro details jana jeto
@Shemul Graphic river chara ai shobdo ar kuthao dekhi nai, tai ekhanei…ar google a Pixel Perfect chara shob e pawa jabe:)
I’ve come across this recently on two separate occasions:
1) I created a set of web vector buttons so they would be infinitely scalable. When the original version was not pixel perfect and you scaled it to extreme sizes (make the button 1500 pixels wide) then the end result would be that corners did not align perfectly.
Also cloning buttons to make different versions was a problem. If you do not have the original Pixel perfect then the clone may have blurred borders or slight misalignment is
2) I Wanted to print some very small icons on a business card/letterhead. When the icons were not pixel perfect they would look blurred in print. You really have to be careful To have as little as possible anti-alias along the main lines of the shape to get a clean print
@Shemul maina nilam!!:)