The Apple Pencil is different from other iPad tablets stylus for various reasons, the first one being the drawing. In fact, the stylus is longer than digital pens, and plays a secondary role to the drawing skills of a tablet user. Moreover, it can be charged via charging docks. Hopefully, the below facts about the Apple Pencil would help you draw a portrait like a full-time pro on an iPad Pro device.
Know your Dominating Hand to Draw
Of course, the stylus has a certain palm-rejection technology. The stylus allows tablet users to rest their palms, arm, and drawing fingers against the surface while drawing. While previous iPad tablets stylus supported palm-rejection on some drawing apps, they never quite synced perfectly with a non-tablet user. The Apple Pencil, on the other hand, is just as perfect as it can get for ambidextrous tablet users.
Gauge Pencil Pressure Sensitivity
At one end of the Apple Pencil is a pressure sensitive nib. The nib would support all types of portrait drawing and scribble notes. Since the pencil works on most of the iPad tablet models, you should check the on-screen pressure sensitivity in your refurbished iPad. One of the easiest ways to gauge sensitivity is to take scribble notes or draw up vertical or horizontal lines. This way, you not only get a sense of the pencil sensitivity, but also learn how to control the stylus.
Tap and Scroll if you Want to Switch Apps
A tablet user might have some drawing guides written down somewhere else, or may have stored demo portraits elsewhere. In fact, the Apple Pencil helps navigate in between running applications on the iPad Pro device. Its nib taps and scrolls seamlessly on screen even as the stylus supports multiple drawn patterns.
Like using a rented tablet for business purpose, drawing also makes one an artist. A tablet fulfills the entertainment needs of a user perfectly, and hence tablet rentals are all for it on royalty. Protect your iPad tablets with a smart casing, and ensure there is a slot in it to store the Apple Pencil safely.