Obtain Artist Tool and you'll find that it comes with an enormous tome of an instruction manual that may fool you into thinking that the card offers a substantive drawing program to enjoy. In truth, AT is extremely limited and not at all fun to use. Old Windows Paint presents many more options and is much more user friendly. If, for some bizarre reason, you need a 16-bit "game" of this nature, well, Mario Paint easily destroys this waste of a chip.
AT can have appeal as a collectible, as it's somewhat rare and obviously unique (within the PCE library). And with additional equipment (the oh-so-common-and-useful Illust Booster, Photo Reader, and Print Booster), those who do acquire it can print out whatever they create with it. Unfortunately, there's little reason to believe anyone will like the program enough to do more than doodle with it for a few minutes.
Not a pretty way to start things off. You can tell right from the get-go that Artist Tool is simple and dull.
Adjust your palette as you see fit before beginning your work. This is as far as the game goes with customization options.
At least you can bring up your "coordinates" at any time, so there's no need to worry about getting lost.
There are three main drawing "techniques" at your disposal. You can show off your natural talent by sketching freehand...
...or you can make circles. You can even combine all three methods to create one incredible masterpiece, but I was far too bored at this point to spend twenty more seconds on another stupid picture.