Having a well-designed website is incredibly important in regards to your companies success. But design features, capabilities and trends are perpetually evolving and if you don’t stay up to date with the latest eCommerce website design trends, it becomes very easy to fall behind to your competitors. Each year, new concepts and ideas are introduced ...
Today grid-based design is, as ever, ubiquitous in our society. With a bunch of CSS-based grid frameworks available (see here), it has become much more efficient for designers to build and design beautiful responsive site layout with greatly reduced development time.
One of the challenges facing hospitality web design is to have a seamless online booking tool to compete against OTAs who are inherently adept at the digital online experience.
Hamburger menus are commonly used as a navigation menu on both desktop and mobile interface. But when to use / avoid them in web design?
Finance websites including online banking and corporate sites are often complex to design and build, given the plethora of information and content involved. While there’s a plenty to cover when it comes to finance web design, we’re focusing on key competitive differentiators that will potentially set a brand from another: branding, innovation and social.
Gone are the days of complex, heavy-loading airline web design. But that doesn't mean users' pain points have magically vanished. So what key UX improvements are required to makes a good airline website?
Products pages are the lifeblood of a successful eCommerce site. They often determine how your products and information are presented. But it could also get tricky by cramming all images and every piece of information into a single page. We explore some innovative eCommerce product page designs that engage visitors throughout their journeys.
''Web design has no future’', according to Mashable. A bold statement to make? While it has brought to many designers’ attention, it doesn’t mean that web design has become irrelevant. So is web design dead? To balance the debate, we'll need to look at the other end of the argument.
Digital marketers are not much interested in a web visit that randomly lands on a particular website. On the other hand, marketers do care about the visitors with clear needs and goals in mind. To understand the end users better, we often invest time in creating and designing effective customer journey maps for almost every project we take care of.
Today we see many web designers adopting sticky headers as a way to arrange and structure a website for a better user navigation, using not-so-complicated CSS coding. It goes without saying why some designers prefer this technique. And our intuition tends to agree with this popular web design trend. But we need to step back and re-evaluate the fundamental assumption - Is sticky header good for user navigation?