Updated on 16 October, 2021
Saturday Morning Breakfast Cereal is an animated webcomic by Zach Weinersmith of San Francisco, California. The main character is a fictional boy named Wanda. This strip is similar to the popular kids' television show, Nickelodeon. The main gag-a-days cartoon features a number of recurring characters or storyline, and often has no established format; sometimes some strips can go on for 10 panels or more, while other strips might only go on for a single panel. In this way, it breaks up the monotony of the "dramatic narration" that is sometimes used when children read comics. The strips tend to be short, but Weinersmith manages to keep the reader amused.
This webcomic was created by two cartoonists, one American and one British, known as Webby Server and Wazhye Khan. The cartoonist based in the United Kingdom, Webby Server, illustrated the strips for a while before putting them on a server and selling them. Now he sells them over eBay. The other cartoonist based in the United States, Wazhye Khan, illustrated the strips for awhile before putting them onto Smbc Comic. He then sold them over eBay. The two have become partners and Webby server has become a full time job for Wazhye Khan.
The premise of the webcomic is fairly simple: everyday, some young people in a small town (the ones who are portrayed as "weirdo's") are transported to a city called Morning City. They live in a giant fantasy world called O-town, where they meet weirdo's, super human creatures, and everyday people with strange powers. These strip's main characters are Vicky, her mother; her father, Chuck; Vicky's best friend, Raz; and some other minor characters. The comic itself was created to be enjoyed by children, and so the artists included lots of violence, suggestive subject matter, and sketchy situations.
As you can imagine, a large number of individuals from all walks of life read SMBC comics and enjoy them. There are several Web site designers who create these comics for an avid following. If you have your own Web site you may consider hiring an artist or two to draw or write some of the strips for you. If you decide to do this, it is important to make sure that you hire a professional.
It does take a bit of work, but becoming an artist for SMBC Comic is actually very easy. Some of the artists draw all of the strips themselves, and so you simply select a few comics and allow the artist to draw them. Other artists will ask to do a couple of strips for your site. However, the most talented artists have a large client base, which means that they are only too willing to give you a few strips at a time.
You may notice that some SMBC comic strip artists choose to draw their comics using the computer-generated image editing programs. These artists often use a "cartoon drawing program" to turn a normal comic strip into a special comic strip. When you hire an artist, it is important to make sure that he or she has experience in cartoon drawing. This will ensure that the artist can turn your comic strip into something that is truly unique.
After you choose an artist, he or she will draw a rough draft of your new comic strip. Then, he or she will add various elements such as colors, music, backgrounds, and other artwork to the final product. Once the artist is done with the drawing, he or she will submit it to the supervising editor. The editor will review the rough draft, tell you if there are any story issues, and then tell you whether or not he or she will allow the artist to submit the comic strip to publishers. Most artists must submit their finished work to the editors before being able to see their work published by media companies.
If your artist chooses not to submit his or her work to publishers, the artist can submit the finished comic strip to online intermediaries. There are several comic websites online where you can submit your comic strip for publication. Some of these online intermediaries include Litely Comic Books, Comicraft, and Comicosity. In order to increase readership for your comic, you should also distribute the comic strip to newspapers, magazines, or any other media that reaches a wide audience. While you're at it, be sure to submit your comic strip to different media so that you can increase its exposure!