With hand drawing features, clip art, and easy to create and manipulate storyboard panels, this is a very useful app for prospective and active filmmakers, alike.
Index breaks down each level of the storyboarding process carefully to make organization a snap. Tap the opening page to create a new storyboard, and then create a new Drawing. On any drawing, you can draw by hand or you can drag and drop one of dozens of different pieces of clip art into a scene and shot. By breaking it down into so many levels, it is possible to keep everything organized while creating alternate versions of each scene and shot you have on tap. While the clip art positioning and actions are inherently limited, the app makes it possible to edit anything you place on screen with ease to customize how your storyboards look.
The free version of Index does quite a bit, but most of what power- users will find missing is offered in the Premium upgrade. For those that use the free version and find it as intuitive and responsive as we di
Possibilities include case covers, designs for the spine of the case, and those for the face of the disc, itself. You can create designs for multiple pieces simultaneously and switch back and forth between them at any time while you're working.
Feature-packed: There are almost no limits to the designs you can create with the tools in this program. From lines and shadow boxes to shading and clip art, you have everything at your disposal that you'll need to make your disc covers your own. There are also templates you can use to get you started, or you can create a unique design completely from scratch.
Time to learn: The only real drawback to this program is that it offers so much that it can be a bit overwhelming to learn to use. The tutorial video does a good job of providing an overview of what kinds of Index the program can do, and it also gives you an idea of where to find different kinds of tools. But the only way you're really going to get good at usi