Real knowledge is to know the extent of one's ignorance
We work on a lot of digital projects - many for our clients and some for ourselves. We regularly face new challenges and changes in technology that, once surmounted, pave the path to new creations, solutions, and deeper understanding. Our blog is our outlet for sharing some of that knowledge. Fuelled by curiosity, a desire to understand and – where possible – answer some of the problems we and our clients face.
Adding a website chat system to your website can really help you engage with visitors, but there are many providers all claiming to be the best, the simplest and the most fully featured. Here is a brief roundup.
Team communication is one of the most important things in a company. We use Slack to make sure everyone is up-to-date with company and client news - this blog outlines how we, and others, use the popular instant messaging client
One of the obvious questions asked by any prospective client when they get in touch is ‘how much does a website cost’? For the uninitiated, this can be a complete unknown quantity…
In this episode, we are going to look at a solution with a very different approach to responsive images and a more modest ambition to solve some but not all of the issues of concern - called Adaptive Images.
Picturefill is a popular solution to the responsive images problem within the web design community and has many influential supporters. In this article though, we will attempt to take a more level-headed and unbiased look at the merits and drawbacks of this solution.
In this installment we are going to look at the first of these and the most basic responsive image solution of all: Fluid Images - which aims to address the scaling issue.
Things have come along way with Social Media, and with so many channels to choose from. There are the more obvious mediums like Facebook and Twitter, to the more niche platforms like Pinterest and Vine, there are some great examples of organisations that are doing it really well.
In a world of ever increasing diversity of devices, many have chosen to adopt the responsive web design approach when creating their websites. But issues arise for the images of these websites ?
Might adding your Twitter feed to your website actually be a bit of an 'own goal'?
A few weeks ago Getty images decided to open the doors to over 35 million of its images for people to use for free. Now that the dust has had time to settle, what are the implications and opportunities?