I've cut out some doors. She's mad, I hear you cry! Well, that's probably true, but I think they might come in handy for a game. I might get around to doing the windows at some point... watch this space.
Watch out for that crumbling edge! I photographed the sign up in a Welsh quarry then stuck it on the pole in Photoshop. Funny looking figure... I have to stress, I did not draw it :) Anyhow, it might be handy for game creation or graphic design. It's only small I'm afraid but fine to stick in a picture. This is how I used it in my game:
Photos of street furniture. Handy for game makers or even maybe graphic designers. I've spent a little time cutting them out. Litter bin, night safe and a grungy 'No Parking sign.
Here are three groovy desktop backgrounds/textures: Rusted Desktop, Flower Power and Urban Cellar.Click on the image to see a slightly larger image.
You can download a zip file with all three large files ...
Using the screen tones I posted earlier I've come up with 6 seamless tiles. You can use these on your blog or your website, or on your desktop... wherever.
A screentone saves an artist's time by allowing quick application of textures to line art where a hand-shaded area would not be reproduced in a timely or acceptable manner. Much like halftone, the size and spacing of black dots, lines, or hatches determine how light or dark an area will appear. Visual artists need to take into account how much an image will be reduced when prepared for publication when choosing the pitch of a screentone. Screentones can also be layered to produce interference patterns such as moire effects, or to simulate multiple sources of shadow in an image.