Last year, Adobe showed off an iPad painting application called Project Gemini. Recently, Adobe provided more details about the application and officially named it Adobe Fresco.
Adobe Fresco's main selling point is its Live Brushes (Real-time Brushes) feature, which is based on Adobe Sensei artificial intelligence, mimicking real-life oils and watercolours to reproduce how these materials mix together. When you draw with a watercolor brush, you will see two adjacent colors intersecting and blooming on the canvas, such as red and yellow, which will naturally blend into orange at the border. You can even use "water" to re-pave the painting to dilute some of the colors and to encourage more mixing between tones.
The application also allows the creator to draw with vector and raster brushes. Combined with the functions of Adobe Illustrator Draw and Photoshop Sketch iPad, users will be able to import Photoshop brushes to draw and draw with customary brushes. It supports Photoshop files in Creative Cloud and exports them to PDF for editing in Illustrator. The UI and toolbar layouts are also similar to Adobe's upcoming Hotoshop iPad version.
With the Adobe Fresco on the iPad, the authors will be able to use thousands of other brushes created by the artist, Kyle Webster, and the files are automatically saved to the Creative Cloud, simplifying the process of creating the brush, and making the cross-device tracking progress easy.
Adobe Fresco will be released to the public later this year, and interested users can now register to participate in the test on Adobe's website.In addition, Adobe launched a separate version of Hotoshop for the iPad, which opened beta registration last month. However, it is not clear when the app will be released.