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Digital Design Trends
 

Digital Design Trends

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7 trends in digital design

7 trends in digital design

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    Digital Design Trends Digital Design Trends Presentation Transcript

    • Trends in Digital Design Version 1.0 | Louise McGregor | changememe.com | @changememe | © creative commons 7
    • Version 1.0 | Louise McGregor | changememe.com | @changememe | © creative commons Mobile First 1 More mobile devices (phones + tablets) sold than desktops Mobile web browsing is on the rise, now accounting for about 15% of internet access. It’s a design challenge to present good content and clear navigation on the small screen, so solving this first makes it easier to build out to bigger screens.
    • Version 1.0 | Louise McGregor | changememe.com | @changememe | © creative commons Responsive Design 2 Your content will now be seen on a multiple devices; a desktop screen, a tablet or a phone. That’s a size range of 480 – 1024 pixels wide. Responsive design lets you manage the content once, but present it in an optimised way to all screen sizes. Take a look at the Boston Globe site, resize your browser to see how the content adjusts as the screen size moves.
    • Version 1.0 | Louise McGregor | changememe.com | @changememe | © creative commons Sharing 3 Content is shareable. It’s more than adding share buttons to make it easy. Build your content in shareable chunks; people will pin, tweet, embed and link it. Retro social media icons /Ransie3 / BY-NC-SA-2.0 Social Media press releases for example go beyond text to give readers a way to connect, comment and share; for example this from Guinness. Some retailers have added Pinterest to let you share your purchases (or wishlist) online (see the product pages of Amazon or Anthropologie).
    • Version 1.0 | Louise McGregor | changememe.com | @changememe | © creative commons Supersized photos 4 Sites are using ever larger images in the “hero space of their website. I think it’s gone from 30% of the above the scroll bar space to 70-100% in the last year. There are plenty of examples from the world of design, mostly smaller companies with a simple product offering. But it’s going mainstream, the new release of BP.com is all about images with floating text boxes for the headlines. Studio Airport’s 100% image home page
    • Version 1.0 | Louise McGregor | changememe.com | @changememe | © creative commons Icons 5 Icons are small images whose meaning supports the content. They can make a site more appealing and give visitors a visual clue that speeds up their visit. They could be; ing.pling.com Paypal.com
    • Version 1.0 | Louise McGregor | changememe.com | @changememe | © creative commons Infographics 6 Infographics are popular, at least in part thanks to the ease of sharing them on twitter, facebook or pinterest. They’re useful to explain data series or to highlight important information. Plus it’s an easy way to add a visual element to those text intensive pages. Source; zabisco
    • Version 1.0 | Louise McGregor | changememe.com | @changememe | © creative commons Infinite scroll and single page sites 7 Turns out, people will scroll. Somes sites are being built to take advantage of the infinite scroll, and being built around a single, very long, page. The site map would look more like a hub and spoke rather than the more traditional tree. Scroll down the story of Grolsch, or check out HSBC’s new site - which is a hybrid between single page and traditional navigation.
    • Version 1.0 | Louise McGregor | changememe.com | @changememe | © creative commons Did I miss ?1Let me know; comment on slideshare, my blog or tweet me