Thoughts, ideas and solutions on UX, web accessibility and design
An infographic explaining the 5 steps involved in creating the perfect donation journey.
Econsultancy recently crafted a Modern Marketing Manifesto, listing twelve constituents forming reasons why marketing is increasingly valuable, and how digital and classic methods can fuse and work together.
It was point three in the manifesto that caught our eye: ‘Experience’.
I have nearly come to the end of my eight week internship with the lovely team at Nomensa – it’s gone so quickly! Being a second-year Psychology student, any work experience is so valuable; an internship being ideal. So as you can imagine, I was thrilled when I landed the role at the company, and most definitely have not been disappointed…
Dear David Bowie,
You may be one of my music Heroes, but your new website isn’t so much Rock n Roll Suicide as inclusive design murder. If The Pretty Things Are Going To Hell, your website is leading the way.
People often go a bit wobbly when accessibility is mentioned. Visions of text only websites, monochrome designs and static content swirl in their heads. Teeth are gritted, excuses are prepared, and battle conditions ensue.
The reality is that accessibility is simply a key part of UX. A truly outstanding digital experience is a fusion of accessibility, usability, creativity and technology. The trick is to weave those things together, and to do that successfully there needs to be a cross pollination of skills and expertise.
HTML5 has been in development since 2004, but it was thrust into the limelight when Steve Jobs aired his views on open standards in 2010. HTML5 (and its associated technologies) has now reached a level of maturity that has encouraged organisations to begin adopting it as the basis for key development projects.
There are several business benefits of moving towards a web-platform solution. How much you benefit will depend on the nature of your organisation, but there are several different advantages that may apply.