You can use automated image optimization tools to compress your images. However, if you also take the time to manually optimize them, you can further improve your results. Here are five techniques for manually optimizing images.
The Christmas and holiday season is upon us this year.
Buying gifts for someone can be a tricky task, especially for creatives who are ever-so-fussy with their stuff and are thus hard to buy for.
Every time I’m in an electronics store to buy something or whenever I’m assisting one of my friends identify the right new gadget for them, I notice the feature-counting we’re all swept into as soon as we start comparing our options; "Well, this coffeemaker has 15 buttons, it has to be better than that one with only 6 buttons."
Early on, nearly every startup arrives at a crisis.
And I’m not talking about a crisis involving capital or co-founders or legal issues.
I’m talking about the company’s logo.
Most customers won’t think twice about your logo. Unless it’s hideously ugly.
The first website I ever created for money was back in 1999. I earned $900. It was a flat-file database for an import/export business. After that, I made a $500 website for a Michigan-based cookie company. I was just in the last year of my high school career, so that kind of money was pretty sweet.
I formed a partnership with a high school classmate, and a web agency was born.