By Sara Aiken, MD Associate Professor, Clinical Assistant Professor, and Director of the M.D./Ph.
D. Program in the Department of Psychiatry, University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine.
The title of this article is not an endorsement of the products or services of the authors.
It is merely a description of the process used by the authors to create their creative tile designs.
When I first heard about this article, I was thrilled.
I love this type of research and this kind of creativity.
Unfortunately, I also knew that there were limits to how many of these creative tile products I could make for my own kids.
I am not a medical professional, so I could not write a review of any of the designs.
So I created a series of six “creative tiles” to test my creativity and creativity.
All six were created using the same template: a large circle with a line running through it that said “creativity”.
Each tile is 30-inches wide and 50-inches high.
Each tile includes two different colors.
The two colors used on these tiles are black and white.
When you take a look at the original image on this blog, you will notice that all six of these tiles were created by using the exact same template.
I created these tiles using Photoshop and Adobe Illustrator.
This template was easy to work with because it has three steps: The “Creativity” step, which creates the “Creative Tile” that you see in the image above, the “Style” step that creates the colors, and the “Texture” step (which I’ll describe in a moment) that creates your new “creativeness”.
For this tutorial, I used the “Classic” template, which I created in Adobe Illustration.
If you do not have the Adobe Creative Suite, you can download the free version.
The Creative Tile Design I created was a simple circle with four vertical lines.
Each of the four vertical line segments were centered around a dot on the top of the circle.
The bottom half of the “creatively” square was centered at the dot.
In my case, I wanted the “creator” to be the center of the creativity.
The creator should be visible at the center.
I used four black and three white dots in the top half of my square.
I wanted a “spiral” effect, so the dots should be spaced apart by about three inches.
The dots should not overlap or form a circle.
I also added some black circles on the sides of the square.
The square was then cut out using a scissors and shaped to resemble a circle with black circles at each end.
The designer should be at the top and bottom of the creative circle.
A black dot on each side of the creator.
In the center is where the white circle should be placed.
It should be centered at about 15-inches away from the creator’s face.
Here are the shapes of the shapes I created: I used a flat black dot as a placeholder, so that the black circles would line up with the dots on the edges of the artist’s face (which is usually the spot where the dots overlap).
In the bottom half, I placed white circles around the center dot.
As you can see, the black circle is centered at around 15-feet away from my face.
I chose a small white dot in the center for the creator, so as not to overwhelm the artist with too many white dots.
The white dot should not be visible.
The center dot should be about 15 feet away from where the creator is standing.
I placed a black circle on the bottom side of this circle.
That black circle should also be about 5-feet off the center line of the circular design.
I then moved the black dot to about 15 inches from the bottom of this black circle.
This created a circle that was roughly 4-feet wide.
This is where I placed the white circles.
The middle circle should have the black dots centered at 15-yards away from each other.
The last two white circles should be located about 15 yards from each another.
I added white circles at 15 yards, but placed the black lines directly above the circles so that they would be more visible.
In this example, the creator has a very large, open, forehead.
He has a small, closed, forehead and a small mouth.
His eyes are closed.
His face is very straight.
He is holding a pen in one hand and a notebook in the other.
He holds a pencil in the middle of his face.
He looks up at the sky.
He opens his eyes.
His head is still covered in makeup.
I hope you find this project informative and creative.
Thank you for taking the time to learn about the Creative Tile Program.
If there are any questions, comments, or concerns, feel free to contact me at [email protected]
Dr. Sara C. Kagan is the Director of Medical and Scientific Research, and Dr. Cynthia A. P