This will be the third year that I’ve sat down in front on my keyboard to write my predictions of things that will shape the Web industry in the coming year.
Before I share my predictions with you for 2012 (which I’ll do in another article), I thought I’d look at my 2011 predictions first and see how they panned out.
We had an awesome giveaway of five Deals from Webmaster Deals! In this post, we announce the five lucky Six Revisions readers who have won the giveaway.
We have teamed up with one of the industry’s most experienced PSD to HTML conversion service providers, PSD2HTML.com, to give out awesome prizes to two lucky Six Revisions readers.
The first prize is $400 worth of services and three free pages of design to mobile template conversion. The second prize is $300 worth of services and three free pages of design to mobile template conversion.
Read on to see how you can win one of these spectacular prizes.
Content management systems are a wonderful tool for empowering website owners. Most of us have witnessed the power and ease of use of CMSs like Drupal and WordPress. They have changed the web development industry in a significant way.
Now, even average Internet users who have very little technical knowledge can have the ability to run and manage websites without any help from trained web developers.
Because of this CMS revolution, a major segment of the web development industry — dedicated to developing simple to complex CMSs for a broad set of users and premium themes for popular publishing platforms — has blossomed.
Our friends at Webmaster Deals has kindly offered to give away five of their deals to Six Revisions readers. The five winners will get the deal of their choice free of charge.
Read on to see how you can be one of the five lucky winners!
Minimalism, interestingly enough, is usually born out of excess. In all arts, in all ways of life, we start out by taking and adding whatever we can.
When we start to realize that more is not necessarily better, and that we can get by with less stuff, we try to simplify by removing unnecessary elements so we can focus on what’s truly important.