Many UX design roles are created as a result of new product or service launches, and with the current downturn in the tech industry, companies are likely to reduce their hiring and focus on maintaining existing teams.
It’s natural to feel like you don’t belong or that others may know more than you do. But that’s not true. This is what’s known as imposter syndrome and it can affect anyone, regardless of their skill level or experience.
Despite the vertiginous technological advances, there are still some requests that seem fry AI image synths’ brains. For anyone wanting to confuse an AI model and make it produce a nightmarish jumble of nonsensical chaos, one creative has found the ultimate silver bullet rubbed in garlic. This video shows one model’s attempt to generate i
This year, the web community was once again busy creating tech advent calendars jam-packed with fantastic content to sweeten your days. But which ones to follow? We help you find the right one, whether you’re a front-end dev, UX designer, or content strategist.
This month, I dug into metaverse advertising with the latest Burberry campaign and I came across a fantastic AI tool to copy real-life items with a phone and to paste them into a desktop app.
Working closely with Dropbox’s internal brand studio, San Francisco-based design studio Play developed a streamlined series of logos for the renowned file hosting service’s sub-brands; Capture, Sign, Forms, Fax and DocSend. “When we think about brands, we always think end-to-end through the entire customer’s experience,” Dropbox’s Brand Studio Director Liz Gilmore tells us, “so you’ll see the
YouTube now has its own set of custom emotes that work across all comments and live chats. The Twitch-like emotes, dubbed YouTube Emotes, can be used across YouTube in comment sections and during live chats, though the platform previously allowed individual streamers to offer their own reactions and emotes. YouTube’s own initial emotes are focused
Foney Fonts is a simple, fun game designed for players to test their knowledge of fonts and brand logos.
You might be considering whether to focus on app design or work with web products only. This question is fundamental once you start to think about your job search. You want to become a UX/UI designer, but you need to understand what direction you like more — app or web.
The year’s almost at its end, but we’ve got one last Google Fonts Knowledgedrop for you, and, although I’m biassed… it’s a really good one. In my opinion, it builds upon what we launched for Q1, Q2, and Q3 with some well-rounded content that really takes the resource up a notch. Please allow me to run through all of the Q4 additions to the site: