MicrostockGroup

Illustrators Corner - Microstock Illustrators Forum => Illustration - General => Topic started by: RacePhoto on October 03, 2011, 12:48

Title: And now from Left Field - which sites take Raster Illustrations?
Post by: RacePhoto on October 03, 2011, 12:48
This will be interesting since in the past I've been pretty much photos or nothing.

Not just take rasters, also it would be nice if they sold some too. 2500 x 2500 size

So far I'm submitting to SS and wonder if there's anyplace else worth the time, since I'm keywording these puppies?
Title: Re: And now from Left Field - which sites take Raster Illustrations?
Post by: daveh900 on October 03, 2011, 23:50
CanStock and Dreamstime are decent for me. My work is mostly vector, but I have some raster files at each of those sites.
Title: Re: And now from Left Field - which sites take Raster Illustrations?
Post by: patricksuny on October 05, 2011, 12:21
I have a small collection on istock and they do sell a bit. But it seems the only ones that ever amount to any amount of money are the ones I have in the Vetta collection the few anyways. They do sell at the largest size, which for me is around 3500 pixels or so.

But by rasters, you do mean raster illustrations like digital paintings or comps not rasterized vector illustrations right?

Cheers
Title: Re: And now from Left Field - which sites take Raster Illustrations?
Post by: click_click on October 05, 2011, 13:16
If you're talking about the silhouettes that you have on SS I highly recommend spending some time in Illustrator to trace them by hand.

The designers will love vector files and often prefer it over the same image as a raster file.

At most agencies you can still offer both vector and raster at the same time. You're just offering your stuff to a wider audience that way.
Title: Re: And now from Left Field - which sites take Raster Illustrations?
Post by: RacePhoto on October 10, 2011, 12:32
If you're talking about the silhouettes that you have on SS I highly recommend spending some time in Illustrator to trace them by hand.

The designers will love vector files and often prefer it over the same image as a raster file.

At most agencies you can still offer both vector and raster at the same time. You're just offering your stuff to a wider audience that way.

Thanks, PM coming. :D