‘Creative’ is the most popular adjective in the design world. Everybody wants to be a creative individual, find a creative solution, or discover a creative book. There are many synonyms for the word ‘creative’: ingenious, clever, prolific, innovative, gifted, inspired, inventive, original, stimulating. But what does this word really mean? And how can we activate our own creativity?
Robots are often the subject of art because they’re a symbolism of futurism; and as people, we enjoy trying to envision what’s to come. In this collection, you’ll see some amazing robots created by talented digital pixel pushers from all over the world.
Twitter was founded in 2006 by Odeo (a podcasting company). It was first used as an internal service for Odeo employees, and later, it became public and then took off as its own company in 2007.
As we near the second year anniversary of Six Revisions, I (along with my brother Ike) have launched our latest web project, Design Instruct, a web magazine that aims to teach designers and digital artists useful techniques by way of detailed and step-by-step tutorials.
Most people use web analytics—you’d have to be crazy not to—especially with such powerful free solutions out there. However, for many people, analyzing their stats goes no further than rejoicing at having a few more visitors and repeating the figures to potential advertisers.
But analytics, used properly, is so much more – it’s a marketing tool, an error checker, a usability tool, an ROI calculator, an eCommerce tracker, an ad tool and the list goes on.
So we’re going to take a look at the basic ways of getting more from your analytics.
Concept designs are great and frustrating at the same time. They’re wonderful because they give us a glimpse of the future and push the industry towards innovation and outside-of-the-box thinking, but agitating because we know we can’t have them right now. It can’t hurt to look at them though so that at least we can put money in the bank to save up for them when/if they go in production.
Asus Bookshelf PC
The Asus Bookshelf PC modularizes computers by breaking them down into interchangeable parts, making upgrading (and downgrading) a walk in the park.