The landscape of what’s possible in web page layout is changing. Jen has a theory that this change will be a big one — perhaps the biggest change to graphic design on the web in over 15 years. Rachel, Jeffrey, and Eric join her to debate if that’s true or not, and to surmise what the future might bring. This special episode was recorded live at An Event Apart Nashville.
Tagged with “mobile” (68)
It’s time to start using responsive images on our websites. You specify multiple files in your image HTML. Browsers download the best one for a user’s screen size or context. Improve image quality. Save bandwidth. Make sites load faster. Jason Grigsby joins Jen Simmons to explain all the details.
How computers and digital technology affect our lives around the world.
Google reverses its threat to bloggers over sexually explicit material; Jen Copestake reports from the Mobile World Congress on customising modular phones; Viviana Doctorovich explores how women can break the digital glass ceiling; Ford unveils a prototype e-bike with extra sensors as warnings for cyclists and motorists
Presented by Gareth Mitchell.
Sometimes, on his way to work, a feeling of pressure begins thumping in Paul Ford’s chest. His breaths shorten. They speed up. And sometimes, in those moments of extreme anxiety, Paul’s phone talks to him. It tells him everything that’s wrong with him.
“We have to go mobile”. It’s a prevalent phrase in many organizations these days. There’s a clear recognition that mobile is a “thing”. Oftentimes however, exactly what mobile is and the reasons for “going” there aren’t necessarily clear internally. Simply moving your current design to smaller screens or making it responsive without regard to content or context won’t cut it.
There’s no better person to talk about the trends and direction of mobile than Luke Wroblewski. He’s consistently been at the forefront of the mobile design discussion. Through his books and his various talks, he’s advocated a mobile first approach, focusing on what is absolutely necessary and letting that inform the desktop design.
Luke says it’s necessary to look at how your service or product is framed in the broader picture. Most are built upon tradition web structures, and then “mobilized” now that smartphone and tablet growth has exploded. He compares the difference between mobile and PC to that of television and radio. You wouldn’t just drop a radio program onto TV without optimizing it for that platform. The same should be considered for mobile as a medium.
It’s always awesome to get to chat with Josh Clark. You might know him from his top selling book, Tapworthy, but Josh is also a veteran lecturer and the driving force behind Global Moxie—a creative agency working with some of today’s biggest industry innovators.
Josh stopped by the Modev podcast for a great chat—that started out about his two upcoming talks happening at ModevUX May 19-20, but quickly turned into a great conversation about the Internet of Things, human interaction design, privacy, and more, including:
Josh’s work redesigning for media giants like Time, AOL, eBay, Entertainment Weekly, and TechCrunch
New digital-meets-physical innovations in healthcare, including his recent work with Asthmapolis
What we mean by passive vs. intentional interaction in design
How we eventually, more intuitively manipulate smart objects from a distance (HINT: it’s about the object, not simply bolting on technology)
Who some of the leaders are in the digital-meets-physical revolution
The ongoing evolution of device-to-device technologies, designing for good, and privacy concerns
What we mean by ‘software is political.’
Give it a listen and let us know what you think! You can get us anytime at email@example.com
Josh will be leading a 3-hour workshop – Designing for Touch – on May 19 at ModevUX and will be back on May 20 to deliver our closing keynote.
Join us at the Hilton Tysons Corner in McLean, VA! Save 20% on your registration with code MODEV.
This is an interview with Josh Clark to talk about the future of mobile. We had a chance to get him into our recording studio to talk shop about mobile software, and user experiences when he was visiting our campus.
This week we were joined by Lyza Danger Gardner.
We talked about (roughly in order):
12:33 Web Standards Killed The HTML Star, and Is Web Design Dead?
21:40 Grunt is dead? What about Gulp?
Q & A:
27:04 I’m curious to know how we as a community are handling touch events on mobile devices at the moment? Specifically referring to dropdown/fly-out menus. Is there a popular jQuery/JS library you’d recommend?
35:15 Every now and then, my job requires me to code an html email template. I usually have to look online to see what email clients can and can’t handle, but lately I’ve been getting a lot of contradictory answers. Is there a CanIUse.com for emails?
40:05 Is it possible to (and how can one) avoid code redundancy / DRY violations when supporting non-media query browsers like IE8 and below during responsive design implementation?
50:37 Can you explain a bit about what Compass is, how to use it, and what makes it so great?
58:34 What are the benefits of having a responsive design vs a separate mobile site?
Fresh Squeezed Mobile is Breaking Development’s channel to get fresh ideas out there about mobile web development and design.
In todays podcast, Jim speaks with John Allsopp about the struggles of getting beyond print, the idea of installable applications, the lightweight feeling of the web and embracing the constraints of the web as a strength rather than a limitation. We briefly discuss offline applications and how the native application paradigm is holding us back from reaching the full potential of the web.
The IA Summit closing plenary tradition started in 2005 as a way to bring the Summit to an end withan inquisitive session looking to the future of our practice and practitioners. The selection criteria for the closing plenary speaker is simple but important: an interesting voice from within our community with something meaningful to say about the direction of the practice.
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