Posts Tagged

design

Just yesterday we took a look at Concept Feedback, an app similar to Dribbble. In our review, which you should checkout, we gave the app a 9/10 with potential to grow and now’s your chance to give this awesome app a try!

The Concept Feedback team was generous enough to offer our readers 3 Mainstream Premium Concepts and 3 Mainstream Private Feedback subscriptions, each of which boast some pretty great features. Entry is simple and this app is most definitely worth trying, so read on for more details.

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One critical aspect of design is seeking feedback from external sources. Often times the most obvious design errors or flaws can be overlooked by the original designer. Let another skilled designer take a look at the work and well, as the saying goes, two heads are better than one.

Dribbble, which we recently reviewed, is one great outlet to seek design feedback. Concept Feedback is another contender in this niche market, which takes a different approach, potentially offering quality feedback you might not find via other sites.

We’ll take a look at Concept Feedback and offer our thoughts on what this service has to offer.

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Landing pages are specially designed and optimized pages that companies create to target specific types of visitors. So for example, you might have a landing page for a particular ad campaign, or you might make a landing page that is search engine optimized for a particular keyword. In all cases the landing page is then designed to make that particular type of visitor do something you want them to do, usually to buy stuff!

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We all want our stuff to look good, right? For those more serious about Twitter, such as businesses and social media guru’s, the appearance of their Twitter profile is a key element to their success. It’s not just the pros that get to have great looking Twitter designs though! There are plenty of amazing custom backgrounds and apps available to give your Twitter profile a face-lift.

We’ve gathered ten great sites to get custom Twitter backgrounds and even full themes. Some are free, some may cost a bit, but they’re all great and have something fantastic to offer to spice up your Twitter profile page.

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There are a few task management web apps that have caught my attention in the past months. Some are in alpha, some in beta and some already available. Their approaches vary greatly as well.

But, in my opinion, they are all going to make a splash in 2010.

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There are many different types of web applications now focused on helping you get exposure to your skills or your work. And each may offer a different approach. One that we’ve appreciated in this space is Carbonmade. Constructed to be a blank canvas to show off your work, it’s simple and focused design appeals to me.

If you feel the same way, here’s your chance to win a Whoo membership for one year. We’ve got five to give away today.

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When designing a website for someone else or in collaboration with others, getting feedback on your work can be a pain to organize; uploading screen shots, adding notations in photoshop, and then emailing them out to multiple people. You would think there’d be a better way.

Notable, from ZURB is a better way, and a very well thought out web app for making this process way simpler. It lets you quickly get screenshots of your sites into the app allowing those invited to easily add comments over the visual elements, as well as looking at the code out back. This review will take a look at what Notable is capable of and its supplementary iPhone app.

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Thanks to everyone for participating in our giveaway last week. Judging by the number of entries, it appears there are a lot of fans of Jumpchart.

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We’ve had a lot of great stuff to give away lately. And the giving is going to just keep on here. Today we’ve got some free licenses for Jumpchart to give away.

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When it comes to building a website, however small it may be, you can be certain that you will go through several modifications before arriving at the final structure as well as copy. Now imagine you are working in a team and each person has their own ideas. You can at least double to number of alterations that the website would go through.

Once your team is satisfied, you present your final proposal to the client and he wants to modify further. He wants to add a few more pages to the About Us section. “Oh, and the homepage needs more images”, says the client.

As the developer, how do long can you go on tweaking things without losing it? Well, that depends on your tolerance level and on how much the client is paying you for the project.

But maybe Jumpchart can push your tolerance level a little further and get you to a few more changes.

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