An Overview of Adobe Edge
Application Security Testing: An Integral Part of DevOps
When you launch Edge, you'll see that there's not much there, except information for getting started which you'll see at the top right of the interface. There are four headings: Getting Started, What's New, Resources and Quiet. Under the Getting Started heading there are six major lessons which are: Start, Create, Animate 1, Animate 2, Extend and Reuse.
When you click on File: New, you'll see the workspace above. Note that all the lessons from the previous view have been moved to the far right of the interface.
The first lesson (Start) shows you how to create a one second animation of a rectangle that changes color as it moves. When you click on the lesson header it brings up the lesson on the far right of the workspace. The lesson itself will only take a few minutes to complete.
The next lesson is about creating content. Here, you'll create a rounded rectangle, center it using the handy guides that pop up when you're positioning an element, create some text, center it in the rounded rectangle, add a background and order the elements in preparation for animating.
Lesson three shows you the basics of animation using the "Pin," a tool which you use with the Playhead. The purpose is to make animation easier.
In this animation you'll work with the timeline, different elements and the "Pin." In the screen shot above you can see part of the animation in motion. It's important to pay careful attention here because it's easy to make mistakes. Fortunately the lesson gives you a finished animation to look at and to compare your results.
Animate 2 is about creating animation by using keyframing. Keyframes are a really important to controlling your animation(s). You'll learn how to position keyframes and add different properties to each one.
Also, when working with animation a great deal of focused energy and patience is required, partly because it's easy to make a mistake. It's really important to check your work frequently and take nothing for granted. When creating animations, it's a good practice to make use of a storyboard, where everything is plotted out in advance. If there are problems, they will occur during the storyboarding process. And when you're done, that's it for the animation. All you have to do is build it for real.
One of the things that will help you to understand what Adobe is doing is to visit the site: HTML.Adobe.com
Another is this page: http://edge.adobe.com/resources.html. Note that not all of the content on this page is current for Edge Preview 6.
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