To begin, we will start in CoreDRAW by creating some text on a textured background. To simplify the file creation, we have the ability to use multiple pages in CorelDRAW. The only thing that will change is the text. To elaborate, for this animation, we will create a master size of 728×90 pixels, which we will maintain throughout the entire animation. Note the number of pages on the bottom left of the screen shot. The next step is to go to each page and make sure all the elements are selected (Ctrl+A). From there go to File: Export (Ctrl+E). In the list at the bottom of the dialog box, make sure that the Selected only checkbox is enabled. In the Save as type popup, choose PNG and click on Export. Note: Save each image in sequence. i.e. frame1.png, frame2.png. All of these images need to be stored in the same folder. To get started, click on File: Open. Choose the folder where the file is stored and double-click on it. When it opens in PHOTO-PAINT, go to Movie: Create from document in the menu bar. The image is now the first frame. This also brings up the Movie docker on the right of the workspace. Note that at the right side of the image, the time is set to 200ms. We will now add frames to the animation coming directly from the image files without opening them first. To do this, go to the main menu and click on Movie: Insert from file. This brings up the Insert File dialog box, which governs the position of the frame in the animation. Here, we want to accept the default setting settings, which are: Continue using this process to load all the frames. Here is what the Movie docker looks like with all the frames loaded. To get a feeling for the animation, click on the Play button at the top of the Movie docker window. The animation will play back in the active window area at a consistent frame rate of 200ms. After some experimenting, I changed the frame rates to: To do so, click on File: Save as. Choose the folder where you want to save the file. From the Save as type list box, choose GIF Animation. In the Sort type box, choose Animation. Click on the Save button In the Convert to Palleted dialog box, accept the default settings and click on OK (you can reduce the number of colors here if your sequence only uses a few colors, which will make the file size smaller). The GIF 89 Animation Options dialog box gives you a great deal of control over the animation. The first thing to do is activate the Frame Settings tab and use the following settings: Transparency: None Enable Use global (uses the same color palette for all frames) Frame Delay: For the first frame, I used 250/100 of a second, for frames two to four, 20/100 of a second (these were set in a previous step and do not need to be changed here). Source.