In this article, we’ll explore how browsers handle CSS Animations and CSS Transitions, so you can develop intuition around whether an animation is likely to perform well — before writing any code! With this intuition, you’ll be able to make design decisions that play well with the browser and result in silky smooth user experiences.
Pictures in motion: GIFs add a touch of animation to a website Dubuque Telegraph Herald The GIF -- one of those ubiquitous little animations scattered across your favorite blog sites. And sports sites.
Article is pretty basic and explanatory but talks a little about gifs as forms of animation getting quite popular and I'm hoping to incorporate some into my website design.
Website usability and user-centred design are essential when building a website. We covered the key principles of a better website usability in this informative article. Be sure to consider them for your next project!
Online exhibitions include Illuminating Fashion: Dress in the Art of Medieval France and the Netherlands, Jim Dine: The Glyptotek Drawings, Written in Stone, Demons and Devotion: The Hours of Catherine of Cleves, Rome After Raphael, and A Woman's Wit: Jane Austen's Life and Legacy.
Five (5) quick, simple, practical guidelines to improve the accessibility of your website for the benefit of users with special needs and all your users (5 Simple Guidelines To Improve Your Website's Accessibility | Usability Geek http://t.co/cduxLHXJ...)...
W3C is providing free Markup validation service. Using this service we can validate XHTML/HTML syntax of webpages just by giving the URL of the website. And also, we can validate the syntax by uploading the file or just by pasting the code.
A website proposal contains many aspects different from other graphic design proposals, in that technical elements must be addressed along with creative ones. While print proposals do address items such as printing procedures, website proposals must specify web hosting, systems for maintaining content, programs or programming languages to be used and other technical specifications.
While this article isn't as in-depth as I'd like and takes more of a stand on the practical aspects we don't necessarily need because we won't be working for an actual client - I still think it will be helpful to keep my proposal on track and to remember what requirements it should be considering as if it is a proposal outside of an assessment.
Great article on museum websites, with some examples linked as well. As my chosen topic is the museum companion site I thoguht it'd be interesting and super relevant to have any good articles on the subject I could find.
Use this simple, 25-point checklist to assess critical website usability issues. Includes free download (1-page PDF).
The list is split into 4 roughly equal sections, (I) Accessibility, (II) Identity, (III) Navigation, and (IV) Content. I'll describe and rationalize all of the sections and line items below, but you can also download the checklist as a simple, 1-page PDF. I try to keep it simple with 3 basic ratings: (1) Green Check = Good/Pass, (2) Red Check = Needs work, but no disaster, (3) Red X = Bad/Fail. Not all points are necessarily applicable to all sites.
Sharing your scoops to your social media accounts is a must to distribute your curated content. Not only will it drive traffic and leads through your content, but it will help show your expertise with your followers.
How to integrate my topics' content to my website?
Integrating your curated content to your website or blog will allow you to increase your website visitors’ engagement, boost SEO and acquire new visitors. By redirecting your social media traffic to your website, Scoop.it will also help you generate more qualified traffic and leads from your curation work.
Distributing your curated content through a newsletter is a great way to nurture and engage your email subscribers will developing your traffic and visibility.
Creating engaging newsletters with your curated content is really easy.