The world of web design seems to have a cyclic nature. Some fascinating new technology gets released, designers rush to experiment with it, marketers get excited and latch onto the experiments with a view to exploiting the potential, and the poor old users have to endure yet another design trend boom, with all the decline in UX that comes along with it. Eventually everything that was wrong with the trend becomes self-evident, and usability experts finally manage to get a word in edge-ways.
Transparency is a very useful effect, and actually quite simple. There are many different ways to apply it, and it has a variety of uses, from simply enhancing the visual style of the interface through to serving a specific purpose. For example, various degrees of transparency may be used in a game interface to indicate the state of something.
Designing for a major corporate client with a multinational business presence is quite a different experience to designing for small business. The good news is that the budget can be massively higher. The possibly not so good news (depending on how you look at things) is that expectations are likely to be much higher as well. This can place a lot of pressure on you. But if you’re really confident in your ability, this pressure won’t be a burden upon you, it will drive you to greater heights.
Today there are many different choices available to people about how their website might be put together and hosted. Each has advantages and disadvantages, and the decision should really be based on the needs of the client, their budget, and what actually works for the design team. Not all of the different methods will give the same result for the same design, which is why the choice needs to be made with due consideration to what each method provides.
Video has great power to motivate and influence people. This much has been understood for decades, which is why television is still considered the most effective—yet outrageously expensive—way to convey any message to a widely dispersed audience.