Helpful Posts About Web Design
Since maximizing the number of quality leads you capture is a key goal for most sites, it's important to understand where those leads are coming from. By doing so, you can assess the success of marketing campaigns and better understand the network of sites that refer to you.
Building a responsive site adds new challenges for web designers and developers. You need to consider how columns shrink and shift as the screen size changes, as well as how images are scaled. User interface components such as navigation bars, tabs, and carousels must also adapt to varying screen sizes. Fortunately, you don't need to figure all this out from scratch. Two years ago, Twitter open-sourced a framework that the company created for its website redesign, and named it Bootstrap.
The healthcare.gov debacle marks a new high, of sorts, for the web: for the first time, the president of the United States has had to publicly apologize for failed website project. Your website challenges are no doubt much more modest, but it is still all too common for website projects to fail. Here's the keys to making sure yours isn't one of them.
Perhaps the most common place website designs go wrong is in their navigation. Often, some simple changes will dramatically increase the number of visitors who find what they're looking for.
If you're like many of the clients who come to us for help with their websites, it is often hard to get your arms around just what is involved. We've found that some analogies to things everyone is familiar with—building a house, and planting a gardent‐are often helpful.
Not too long ago, manufacturers that sold through distribution felt little need to have sophisticated websites. Today, however, manufacturers are missing a huge opportunity if they don't have sites comparable to high-quality, consumer-facing sites.
If you're marketing beer or soft drinks, you don't really want to give details about the product; it's an emotional sell, with pictures of happy people and lots of information that is essentially unrelated to the actual product.