Nowadays, when we want to learn new things about a photographer, we use a search engine as we are used to finding what we are looking for. According to statistics, an estimate of 1 billion names is currently searched with Google every single day. Around 75% of job recruiters will be asked by their employers to Google the potential employees while hiring.
What needs to be instantly remembered is that there is a huge possibility that someone already Googled your name, even if you did not, and made a judgment based on what was located. Half of those that look on the internet for information about a potential business partner will end up not doing business with that individual because of what was found. The percentage goes even higher when referring to photographers.
‘How to build a website on my own?”Where to start and how to know when everything is done?’ – These are questions that many users have in their mind before setting off to create a website. We decided to make an infographics’ collection to help you with website building, because infographic is the best type of content to give readers much info in the easiest way.
We have created several groups of infographics, which are actually stages of website building. But before let’s see how these stages are defined on different infographics:
We all know PayPal. We use it almost by default. But did you know that PayPal didn’t even start the way it’s positioned today? Instead, it started out as a company called Confinity that “beamed” cash between hand-held devices like PDAs.
Nokia started out with boots, cables, consumer electronics, robotics, etc. Flickr began as a multi-player online game called “Game Never-ending.” Photo sharing, which was a part of the game, turned out to be most-used feature, and that grew into Flickr.
The most successful websites are those which have been designed by keeping the end goals in mind. Put simply, these websites have been designed to deliver what its customer/visitor would expect regardless of it being an easy shopping experience, a fast access to information or powerful customer service tools.
Your website’s product page should be engaging enough to generate sales and increase revenues.
Responsive design is increasingly being promoted as the golden standard for creating the new range of web applications. However, owing to complications arising out of using the same code in every version of the website, an alternative to RWD technology known as adaptive delivery or design is what brands are turning to these days. How would you choose between the two? This article is about the same.
Responsive web design is no news anymore. The web designer fraternity, the tech community and even the average self-confessed web freak now knows that responsive design is the way forward. Smartphone, the game changing device really forced web designers to come up with websites that could automatically respond and adapt to any device with any screen size & thus, responsive web design was born. With the techniques of RWD the site’s layout can be optimized to suit the screen size of the device it is being viewed on. Then where does the talk of adaptive design come from?