You could take a bunch of ordinary business cards, run your thumb across the stack, and never be able to tell the difference between any of them. Meanwhile, a business card that uses custom die cutting is unmistakable in both look and feel; you can’t help but notice it.
Responsive web design, a technique that allows web designers to create flexible web page layouts that change depending on the screen size of the site visitor, allows us to optimize user experiences for the increasingly variable ways people are accessing the Web. If you’d like to learn a bit about this new web design technique, or if you need some basic educational resources to present to your clients, check out these responsive web design infographics.
In this web design tutorial we will be creating a captivating landing page with Adobe Photoshop. There is nothing complicated with this design. This landing page layout can be used for many types of websites, so feel free to modify the text, navigation menu, imagery, icons, and so forth to match your own particular needs. Some example use cases of this landing page design: a downloadable product (such as an e-book), a design agency landing page, a web app landing page, or a mobile app landing page.
With the conveniences you can find in digital graphics and illustration software like Photoshop and Illustrator, it’s getting harder and harder to find artists who choose to create their work using the tried-and-true medium of pen and paper. In this feature article, we explore the inspiring hand lettered work of 24-year-old San Antonio, Texas hand lettering artist, Sean McCabe.
Using a knob (or dial) user interface is currently prevalent in mobile device and touchscreen app interfaces. You’re probably wondering how to make one. In this Photoshop tutorial, I’ll show you a quick and easy way to make a knob/dial user interface that you can build on and modify to suit your needs.
Without an accurate, clear and concise design brief, you might as well be designing in the dark. Without good direction, you’ll find it almost impossible to create designs that are on brand, on budget, and tailored to your client’s target market. In this article, I’d like to suggest and discuss 10 questions to ask your clients that will help you produce good design briefs.
You are already immersed in your industry’s magazines. You’ve been reading the top blogs on design for years. You’ve had multiple mentors tell you when you’re dead on and when you’re way off. And now you’ve been called up to the big leagues: You’re now a creative director — one of the highest positions you can attain in a career in the Design industry.