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Windows is hot again; not only because of its recent product unveilings, but also because of its striking direction in design language and interface. You may already be familiar with the Start screen on Windows Phone, upon which it shows so-called Tiles. “A Tile is an image that represents your app on the Start screen.” - msdn These Tiles are akin to the icons in iOS or Android, except that they can be resized to show different states of the app, and they even show a glimpse of notification updates instead of just being static icons. Here is an example from the official Poki app; a beautiful pocket client app for Windows.
Are you having trouble choosing the right icon for a specific problem? Working with your developer to get the best possible result for your client?
In this tutorial we are going to walk through a free Photoshop extension called Velositey. Velositey (currently at version 2) provides common layout patterns to build website design prototypes within Photoshop.
It’s about time we started learning some new CSS, isn’t it? We’re all used to new features being introduced to frameworks left and right, but we often forget that new features are constantly being developed in the core web languages we use every day.
Our latest web design course, A/B Testing for Web Designers, will teach you everything you need to know to get clued up on split testing. Tuts+ instructor Leigh Howells will take you through various testing services, including Optimizely, Visual Website Optimizer and Google Content Experiments, explaining how to set up effective tests and how to interpret the results.
Tuts+ Is Looking for a New Code Course Producer! We’re looking for a new Course Producer to drive the content direction of Tuts+ Code Courses, working with a great team of regular instructors to produce videos on a range of web development topics.
LibSass is getting more and more popular every day. Not a day goes by without someone claiming they have proudly moved their codebase over to LibSass.
What You'll Be Creating Today’s tutorial is one that will leave you feeling impressed that you’ve written so little code to achieve such a delightful animation.
Ever taken a step back from the computer, tablet, or smartphone and captured notes on paper? We all have plenty of fancy tools, devices and apps, and yet jotting down verbatim online still seems to lack the appeal of loosely scrawling something down on paper with a sharpie.
The beginning of a new year is a good time to step back and look at the bigger picture. Tuts+'s parent company Envato just put together a roundup of what happened in 2014, and here are some of the highlights. Around the World in 80 Days In 2014, Envato sent two staff members, Josh and Naysan, around the world in 80 days.
The re-emergence of hand lettering has taken over Instagram and has made it a sought-after skill again.
An overwhelming response to our 2014 survey created a small backlog in selecting the lucky prize winners.
What You'll Be Creating In this tutorial you’ll learn to design a sign-in form, inspired by the aesthetic lessons from Google’s Material Design.
CAPTCHA inputs are perhaps the commonest of all frustrating experiences on the web. They’re painful enough for the majority of users, let alone the visually impaired or anyone who relies on assistive technologies such as screen-readers to access the web.
Starting from scratch every time you mock up a design is a waste of time, especially when building on top of an existing product.
As a web designer, Responsive Web Design is an area of expertise you’ll need to have listed on your resumé.
The beginning of a new year is always a classic time to make changes and fresh starts, both in our personal lives and at work.
The world of SEO is constantly changing. To keep you up to date we like to compile all the important changes of the previous year into one solid article (we did so last year too).
Twelve months ago we posted some predictions about what we would see (and not see) in 2014. It struck a cord with all of you, so we’ve decided to do the same thing this year!
As we move into 2015 it’s the perfect time to address “The State of Responsive Web Design”. We’re going to revisit what we know about RWD, what’s been left by the wayside in recent times, the new tricks we can incorporate into our game today, and what’s coming up on the horizon.