2018 has certainly been an exciting year for WordPress. The CMS celebrated its 15th birthday and released its revolutionary version 5.0, featuring the new Gutenberg block editor. It seemed like there was something new to discuss on a daily basis. A lot of it was controversial.
Some designers take great pride in starting every project from scratch. They are successfully seeing it through to the end. Others have no problem using whatever tool or aid they can get their hands on. Such tools will help them meet their objectives.
All is fair in love and the fight for clients, especially in the digital world. Unlike the real one, where you can use various psychological tricks to foist the goods and talk customers into buying something, the internet is still impersonal. You don’t have to look someone in the eye and say “No.” You just shut down the browser tab – despite all the promising perks and sales talk, and happily move on without feeling guilty.
Of all the amazing things the new block editor (aka Gutenberg) for WordPress can do, the ability to create custom blocks is right at the top of the list. This feature allows developers to tightly integrate their own content and layouts within the editor in a standardized way.
Everyone who collects subscribers and regularly runs email campaigns can benefit from sending out festive greetings. It is customary to congratulate your devoted users by presenting them with bonuses, discounts, special offers or other unique material.
You designed a new website, and you’re excited about it. You spent hours poring over the smallest details–finding just the perfect font, moving that icon down two pixels and over one, concocting a pleasantly eccentric color palette. What an incredibly perfect Sketch file, you think: Are there museums for this?
Being a freelancer means being responsible for all aspects of your business. But busy schedules tend to force us to concentrate on the here and now. When you’re working on a tight deadline, who has time to look at the bigger picture?
Structured data (sometimes called “Schema” or “microdata”) has emerged as an important part of SEO strategy. Search engines are making use of this information to enhance listings and provide users with more immediate answers.
The hamburger menu is nothing new. You may say: “Oh, not this again!” And you may be right in some ways. We have discussed this topic before, exploring various issues such as The Hamburger & Mega-Menu Combination Design Trend or Analyzing the Hamburger Menu. So, it may look like we have said it all, or have we?