There’s a misconception that design work starts at the computer and that designers have a constant stream of ideas on tap just waiting to be channelled into something amazing with Creative Suite.
Last week a popular hosting company in the UK accidentally deleted a number of its client’s websites while doing some routine server maintenance. As I’m writing this they’re still working on retrieving some of that data, with a warning that some of it might have been lost forever.
Pop-up windows are everywhere on the web these days. They appear just as you’re reading an article, asking you to part with an email address in exchange for a special offer or a subscription to a newsletter.
One of my Christmas presents this year was a copy of “Own Label”, a lovely book that showcases the work of Sainsbury’s design studio from 1962 to 1977.
If you're looking for a way of boosting your website rankings in local organic searches then citations can be useful. Citations are simply your business details listed on other websites.
One of my goals for this year is to add to my collection of design books. Books play a huge part in my day to day work in the studio. They can be a great source of help and inspiration, and I still enjoy picking up a book far more than reading the same material on a screen.
If you’ve got a content management system running on your website it’s a good idea to make sure it’s kept up to date on a regular basis. There are three very good reasons for this, so let’s quickly talk about them.
Normally at this time of the year I like to post photos that I’ve taken over the Christmas holidays. However, the weather was such a washout over this festive period that I didn't really get chance to dust off my camera and head out.
When I’m discussing websites with clients the conversation will at some point come round to the subject of blogs and blogging. There are three common questions that often come up, so I thought it’d be useful to write a short post that attempts to answer them, here goes!