The following steps are designed to accompany the short video and it is helpful to watch the video with reference to the information below. This article is intended to give you a simple overview to the basics of laying simple grass ground cover suitable to make scenic a model railway/railroad or for use on a […]
The following steps are designed to accompany the short video and it is helpful to watch the video with reference to the information below. This article is intended to give you a simple overview to the basics of laying flexible model railway track including fixing the track on baseboard joins if the layout is intended to be mobile.
Procrastination is the killer of deadlines; the destroyer of plans; and the death of webcomics the world over. Let’s give that old enemy a swift kick in the trousers.
There is a massive advantage to buffers. They stop your readership dropping off when you can’t update. This alone should be a reason why you have one.
The majority of good writing in the world comes from two camps: those who are just so damn good they don’t need to fuss over the minutiae because they got it right the first time; and us poor humans.
In this, the first of a two-part debate, guest writer Drowemos Eseotevahi of Exiern comes not to praise buffers but to bury them.
In this second part of our buffer debate, Zoë Kirk-Robinson argues in favour of getting a few episodes under your belt before launching your new webcomic.
Sometimes, people decide to give this webcomic lark a try for themselves. If you fall into that camp, welcome to the club. Let’s discuss how to make a web comic so you can get started as soon as possible.
You don’t get ahead by being lost in the crowd, as some business person or lifestyle coach has inevitably said at some time. It’s as true in the vacuous world of “lifestyle gurus” as it is in comics.
It’s the traditional time for starting a webcomic, so here’s a video guide for those of you who want to make a comic on the Internet.