Chapter in this post:
A mood board can serve as a design or scene template, for example for the graphic design of a website, for a photo shoot or for filming. With colors, moods, patterns and perhaps also the specification of objects, characters and light, you can quickly and easily classify how everything should look in the end. "Mood" is English for "mood" - the mood board therefore reflects a certain mood or atmosphere that is to be implemented in the project. You can read here how you can create a mood board with templates quickly, easily and without software knowledge and without an app download.
I have now tried to explain to you what a mood board is. If you have any questions, please feel free to in the more extensive post take a look at the topic of mood boards or go directly to the Canva page linked above. At Canva, after registering for free, you can get started right away in your web browser and use the simple drag-and-drop principle to create your own mood board using a template. You can either use your own pictures and photos (note the copyright for Google finds!) Or use those from the huge Canva library.
The simple use of the Canva editor for mood boards is summarized by the provider as follows:
Canva is a provider of professional document and graphic work directly in the web browser. You can use the website's editors to create a wide variety of graphics and printed matters: CV, flyer, logo, YouTube thumbnail and more. For private users, 1 GB of storage space and two folders are available for free use. That should be enough for most private projects. More memory as well as access to additional functions and more extensive support are then available in the “Pro” and “Business” packages, which are aimed at entrepreneurs and companies. You can find all the details in this post: What is Canva Design?
If you want to save yourself the general information and directly create your own mood board using a template, go here: To the online editor.
Jens has been running the blog since 2012. He appears as Sir Apfelot for his readers and helps them with problems of a technical nature. In his free time he drives electric unicycles, takes photos (preferably with his iPhone, of course), climbs around in the Hessian mountains or hikes with the family. His articles deal with Apple products, news from the world of drones or solutions for current bugs.