CorelDRAW Text on Path
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In this tutorial I show you how to put Text on a Path in CorelDRAW x7.
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CorelDRAW x7 How To Use Text Playlist 1
CorelDRAW x7 How To Use Text Playlist 2
CorelDRAW x7 How To Use Text Playlist 3
This tutorial is just one of 190 videos, over 10 hours of lessons in my CorelDRAW x7 Tutorial Video Set on 2 DVDs. Get all 190 videos, plus all working images and lesson files at http://www.georgepeirson.com/dvd-coreldraw-x7/
Become a CorelDRAW x7 Expert. Here is some of what you will learn in my training DVD set:
▪ How to use the New CorelDRAW X7 Interface.
▪ How to use the New CorelDRAW X7 Tools
▪ How to use the new Corel CONNECT features
▪ How to work with CorelDRAW X7 Color Libraries
▪ How to Easily Recolor Artwork
▪ Importing and Using pictures, clipart, Illustrator files
▪ Using CorelDRAW X7 Templates
▪ Using the new Fill Tools and Techniques
▪ Using the new Insert Page Numbers command
▪ Using placeholder text in PowerClip
▪ Using interactive PowerClip Frames
▪ And much, much more.
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Removing the ellipse as you suggested did not work and what I mean is that the ellipse is gone but when I click the text, the ellipse is shown. Why can't you just delete the ellipse? Using Corel Draw X6 by the way.
Hi, you will see the ellipse if you click on the text because you are actually seeing the baseline for the text. Click off of the text and the ellipse goes away again. The ellipse will not print.
You're welcome! Interesting name, I actually worked for Robin for about a year back in the late 80's. Burt Ward (Robin from the Batman and Robin TV show) was developing a kids show called The World of Earlybird. I was the Art Director for that show. Unfortunately the show was never picked up by a TV network so at the end of the year the production closed down. That's what happens to most TV show concepts, only the lucky ones get picked up.
+na ps Hi, here is what you do. Click on the curve, it will select both the curve and the text. Open Object Properties. In Object Properties click on the Pen Tool icon which opens the Outline dialog box. In the top drop down box, the one for Outline width, set the drop down to None.
I am brand new to Corel. I'm employing the trial and error and error and error ... method. I'm trying to do something similar with text. Please be patient with me as I try to explain what I'm trying to do. I'm taking a letter, changing the interior fill to white and the boundary of the letter to black. Then I'm converting it to curves. I'm then trying to insert text, but not "to path" as in your video. I'm trying to insert the text into the entire letter horizontally just as the text would normally appear, but the paragraph takes the shape of the letter. Does this make sense? Can you help me? Thank you.
+How To Gurus Thank you. It worked. Although the RIGHT CLICK for Convert to Curves didn't appear. I found it under ARRANGE. But, THANK YOU! You pointed me the right way and confirmed some info I thought I knew. I will probably message you again.
+J King Hi, here is the quick answer. Create your letter on your page, a bold type face will work best. More thickness to the letter means more space you have to fill with text and the better the effect will work. Convert the letter to Curves (right click on letter and select Convert to Curves). Right Click on the letter again and select Frame Type, then Create Empty Text Frame. And there you go. You can now click inside the letter shape using your text tool and fill it with text.
Governors: senators (or knights) who ruled the provinces of the Roman empire.
The first Roman province, Sicily, was conquered after the First Punic War (241 BCE), and the Senate decided that it had to be ruled by a praetor. This meant that civil (not military) law was applied -at least under normal circumstances- and that the new territories were governed by magistrates who served a limited time. The Romans never did change these principles, although other types of governorship became more important: the propraetor and proconsul were, as their names suggest, former praetors and consuls who stayed in a territory they had recently or not yet fully conquered. The revolutionary politician Gaius Sempronius Gracchus legislated that these promagistrates were to be appointed by the Senate (123 or 122).
The governor of any Roman province always had four tasks.
To start with, he was responsible for the taxes. As the Senates financial agent, he had to supervise the local authorities and the private tax collectors, the notorious publicans. To facilitate things, a governor could mint coins and negotiate with wealthy institutions (e.g., temples) that could advance the money. His second task was that of accountant: he inspected the books and supervised large scale building projects. Next to these financial tasks, the governor was the provinces supreme judge. Appeal was not impossible, but the voyage to Rome was expensive. He was supposed to travel through the main districts of his province to administer justice in the assize towns. Finally, he commanded an army. In the more important provinces, this could consist of legions; but elsewhere, there were only auxiliaries.
Under the late republic, the number of provinces rapidly increased, and therefore, Pompey the Great proposed a new law, the Lex Pompeia de provinciis , in which former praetors and consuls were obliged to become governor five years after their term in office (53). At more or less the same time, he had himself elected as governor of several provinces, which were not governed by himself, but by his representatives, the legati .
The emperor Augustus copied this idea when he changed the empire, until then ruled as a republic, into a monarchy. He was made governor of almost all provinces with legions, and used legati to rule them. At the same time, the rest of the empire was governed by proconsuls. So, there were two types of governors:
Proconsuls. In fact, these men were not former consuls, but former praetors. They governed the senatorial provinces and typically served twelve months. Only the rich provinces -Asia and Africa- were entitled to a proconsul who was indeed an ex-consul. Legati Augusti pro praetore. These men served in the emperors provinces with the armies (the imperial provinces ). Usually, their term in office lasted thirty-six months, although the emperor Tiberius preferred longer terms.
There was a third group of governors. In several unimportant provinces, prefects were appointed. Usually, these military men governed parts of larger provinces. The best known example is Pontius Pilate, who governed Judaea, an annex to Syria. Prefects were not senators but knights. Egypt was also governed by a prefect, not because it was unimportant, but because it was the emperors own possession. When Septimius Severus conquered Mesopotamia, he used the same construction.
After the mid-first century, the prefects were gradually replaced by procurators (except for Egypt). The only difference is that prefects were soldiers and procurators were fiscal officials. It tells something about the success of the Pax Romana .