Web design is still viable as a profession to those who are willing to learn new ideas and incorporate them into their designs
According to a survey, 46 percent of small businesses don't have a website. Shocking, isn't it? You would have expected that the ever-growing need for an online presence would have geared small businesses to jump at it.
The internet has evolved a great deal since it was first launched back in the 80s. Back then, there was no such thing as a high-speed internet connection, hence the need for simplistic, text-based website with no variations in font, typography, layout or visual content.
Have you ever made a change to your site only to notice that moments later your conversion rates drop substantially? Was the change something minor? Perhaps you tweaked the color of an upgrade button, or you swapped out a font style? These seemingly minuscule alterations can have a massive impact on how people respond to your product.
Enjoy. Now, again - I can't even dare to say that I know what web designers are going through. Demanding clients, incompatible
Whether you're designing your own website or hiring a developer, it's important to know exactly what you want from your website
When creating a website, a lot of small business owners create basically an online business card: a website with a company name, a list of services, and a phone number. Maybe they even add a link to their yelp page and Facebook account.
Michael Priyev, manager at web design company Toggle Web Media says: "If there is a secret to becoming successful in business