Every designer/developer that ever worked with an app dreams of getting featured in the iTunes App Store. It doesn’t matter if you are launching a small app you developed over winter to solve a simple problem or if you are launching the app you believe it will change the world, you certainly already pictured the magical moment where you would see your dear app featured on iTunes, under Apple’s spotlight, receiving a lot of attention and being seen by a lot more people.
As a web designer, I’m always finding useful ways to use website screenshots to benefit my work, and streamline my workflow. Whether I’m creating mood boards, presenting concepts to a client, comping up web templates, or just collecting examples for inspiration, a useful method for capturing multiple screenshots comes in handy. I’ve listed below, in no particular order, a collection of useful screen capturing websites that I use on a regular basis, along with they’re specific benefits.
In comparison to other sites, it’s quick, and offers a selection of multiple capture sizes. This interface is relatively simple to use, as well.
CSS is a well-known language used for styling a website layout and various elements on the page. The specifications have evolved throughout CSS2 and into CSS3, creating a much simpler development process. Resets are used to clear out default browser settings so that each project will be rendered with the same baseline interface.
However these resets will sometimes create problems you never thought about. Removing default properties like padding and borders may lead to adverse effects on input fields and other similar page items. In this article I want to share my own perceptions about the benefits and drawbacks of creating web projects with CSS resets.
Anyone who is familiar with increasing website conversions has probably heard about A/B testing. It is a way for webmasters to display 2 variants of the same page out to their audience at random, and then gauge results based on user performance. A/B testing(or split testing) is very popular on sites where users are more interactive on the page. Think about projects like social networks, SaaS products, e-commerce shops, business portfolios, etc.
There is also a higher stage of this process called multivariate testing. Here you can include more than just 2 options which may range out to A/B/C/D+ testing. The concepts are all similar but you’ll need to run tests for longer in order to acquire accurate results. In this guide I want to introduce the idea of split testing and how webmasters or project directors can get started.