It’s been predicted that mobile internet usage will overtake desktop internet usage by 2015. This infographic looks at exactly how those figures are shaping up and evaluates whether or not the desktop computer is on its last legs.
The ampersand symbol (&) has a long and rich history, dating as far back as 63 B.C. To this day, its use can be witnessed in a wide range of situations, from being a key component in a Fortune 500 company’s logo/brand identity materials to casual SMS/text messages between old friends.
Below is a visual guide to this beautiful and artistic symbol.
The Internet is such an integral part of our lives nowadays, yet how much do we know about what’s occurring under the hood?
From the proliferation of web programming languages such as PHP, to the matter of data expansion, storage size, rate of growth of the Internet, and the amount of bandwidth required to serve the world’s Internet users, this infographic looks at what websites are made of.
Back in November last year, a playful infographic exposed the differences between web designers and developers. In the infographic, a Venn diagram revealed one surprising characteristic the two groups seemed to share: a fear of women.
For newbies in the business of crafting websites, the purpose and technicality behind server header responses can often be a little mind baffling to get to grips with. Although there are essentially so much to learn, only a few are common and essential to web professionals and the average user.
This fun infographic depicts Helvetica’s range of font weights as rock music genres. It has a dual purpose of serving as a witty cheatsheet for Helvetica font weights.
Maslow’s hierarchy of needs teaches us that food, safety and a roof over our heads all come before "self actualization". In other words, it’s hard to tap into your inner-unicorn if you can’t afford to pay the rent. To help you designers out there, we’ve researched different design sectors to see which one has the most fulfilling, unicorn-friendly jobs. And it turns out, you can’t have it all. When it comes to design jobs, you can be well-paid, well-employed, or love your job — but not all three.