A scientist is a person "who conducts scientific research to advance knowledge in an area of interest."
The scientist in our drawing guide resembles Albert Einstein, one of the most famous scientists of the past century. He is known for his special theory of relativity.
The concept of a "mad scientist" is also familiar to many cartoons. Will your character be an evil genius or a groundbreaking researcher? The choice is yours.
Would you like to draw a cartoon scientist? This easy, step-by-step cartoon character drawing tutorial is here to help. All you will need is a pencil, an eraser, and a sheet of paper.
1. Draw a circle. This will help you to form the scientist's head.
2. Erase the upper portion of the circle. Then, draw the face using the remaining portion of the circle to form the chin. Use curved lines to outline the cheeks and forehead, and "C" shaped lines to form the ears.
3. Draw the scientist's hair. Use short, curved lines that meet at jagged points to form the rounded shape of the hair.
4. Detail the scientist's face, erasing as necessary. Contour the inner ears with "C" shaped lines. Draw two sets of circles within circles in the middle of the face. This forms the eyes and the rims of the glasses. Connect the glasses, using a pair of curved lines to form the nosepiece. Give the rims a three-dimensional appearance by drawing a curved line connected to the sides of each. Then, use pairs of curved lines to form the earpieces. Above each eye, draw a curved line. Then, draw a series of connected, curved lines that meet at jagged points above each. These are the eyebrows. Use a large "U" shaped line to form the nose. Beneath it, Use curved lines to craft the mustache. Draw a short, curved line between the lobes of the mustache to indicate the mouth.
5. Use several "U" shaped lines and overlapping curved lines to enclose the scientist's hand, erasing as necessary. Then, use curved lines to draw the sleeve, shoulder, and neck. Note the curved lines at the wrist and elbow with indicate contours in the fabric.
6. Draw a pair of long, curved lines and connect them at the end with an incomplete oval, forming the outstretched arm. Use curved lines to detail the folds in the fabric. Then, Use curved and "U" shaped lines to draw the fist emerging from the oval-shaped sleeve. Enclose an oval within an oval on top of the hand. Extend straight lines from the bottom of the hand, connecting them with an incomplete circle. This forms a laboratory flask. Draw a horizontal oval across the middle of the flask, indicating the surface of the liquid inside it.
7. Extend two pairs of curved lines from beneath the arms and connect each pair with a curved line. This forms the lab coat. Draw rectangular pockets on each side, and draw a curved line between the sections of the coat. Draw a curved line upward from this line. Draw small circles beside it, indicating the buttons of the shirt.
8. Extend "L" shaped curved lines from each side of the lab coat. Then, connect them using a "V" shaped line, forming the pants. Use curved lines to indicate folds in the fabric.
9. Use overlapping curved lines to outline the shoes. Then, indicate the sole by drawing a curved line parallel to the bottom of each shoe.
Color your scientist. Then, check out our people and cartoon characters drawing guides for more drawing fun.
According to the Encyclopaedia Britannica , the cross is "the principal symbol of the Christian religion." Millions of people wear a cross on a necklace or employ the cross in body art or to decorate their homes, vehicles, or clothing.
The cross as a symbol has a long history spanning numerous non-Christian religions. Simple X or + marks are found in prehistoric cave drawings. In ancient Egypt, the cross-like ankh or crux ansata - translated "cross with a handle - was often depicted in the hand of the pharaoh or of various deities. It was used both as a fertility symbol and to represent life. W. E. Vine's Expository Dictionary of New Testament Words also notes that the cross or t was used as a symbol for the Chaldean god Tammuz.
For 300 years after the founding of Christianity, there is no historical evidence of the use of this symbol in worship. It came into popularity when promoted by Roman Emperor Constantine, between 306 and 337 A.D. Throughout the Middle Ages in Europe, the cross was used as a religious symbol. The design, for example, adorned the shields of knights and crusaders. The cross also appears in much of the religious artwork from the sixth century onward, appearing in paintings, on the cover and pages of religious texts, and in architecture, especially of churches.
Would you like to draw your own cross? The stylized cross in this easy, step-by-step drawing tutorial features a rose wound about it.
All you will need is a pencil, a piece of paper, and an eraser. Note that in each step, new lines are highlighted in blue, while lines drawn in previous steps are shown in black. At times, you will need to erase lines in order to complete the step. You may also wish to use colored pencils, crayons, markers, or paints to shade your finished drawing.
"The eyes are the window to the soul." So states an antiquated maxim. To scientists, however, the eyes are very interesting. For example, researchers are currently developing technology that could use patterns in the iris of the eye to identify people, much as the fingerprint is used currently. Movies and television have long depicted such technology, but it may soon become a reality. In fact, some airports are already testing this 'eye ID' technology.
To artists, the eyes hold another interest. The eyes are surrounded by many, many small muscles, and the movement of these muscles is an indicator of emotion on the human face. Our eyes, for instance, can show whether we are happy, sad, angry, frightened, excited, or bored.
The eyes, then, are an important means of expressing these emotions in the visual arts, yet many artists find the eyes to be one of the more difficult portions of the human face to capture accurately. What is more, it is almost paradoxical that the eyes are one member largely responsible for our ability to draw the eyes of another.
Almost every drawing or painting of humans or animals includes eyes, whether open or closed. As such, many styles have developed. The simplest eyes involve nothing more than a solidly shaded dot. Other simple eyes consists of a circle with a shaded dot inside it. The Japanese manga and anime art styles often lend straight lines and squared corners to the shape of the eye.
Would you like to draw a pair of eyes? Perhaps you are working on a portrait of a friend or family member. Now, the complicated task of drawing realistic human eyes is easy with the help of this simple, step-by-step drawing guide.
All you will need is a pencil, a piece of paper, and an eraser. You may also want to use crayons, colored pencils, markers, or paints to shade your finished drawing. Notice that each step of this drawing guide includes an illustration as well as explanatory text. New lines added in each picture are highlighted in blue.
The type of bone typically rendered in cartoons - and in this drawing guide - is known as a long bone. Long bones are hard and dense. They give the body strength and structure and are used to help you move around. Long bones can be found in the arms, legs, wrist, ankle, and fingers. The thigh bone, or femur, is a long bone.
Long bones and filled with both yellow and red bone marrow. Red marrow produces blood cells and yellow marrow is used to store fats.
Why do we feed bones to dogs? Bones contain minerals and nutrients. They also satisfy a dog's desire to chew, which in turn helps clean their teeth. Additionally, the dog food that we feed our pets today was not invented until 1860. For thousands of years, family dogs were simply fed table scraps. This often included bones and undesirable portions of meat.
Would you like to give a dog a bone? This easy, step-by-step dog bone drawing guide is here to help you draw one. All you will need is a sheet of paper and a pen, pencil, or marker. You can use this same bone drawing guide to depict a skeleton, a dinosaur dig, or the flag on a pirate ship.