Structural naming convention – in essence – just means that you name (by assigning a class and/or id attribute to them) elements by describing what they are, and not where they are or how the look. Its counterpart is called presentational naming which describes the location and/or appearance of web page elements.
Last week, Rosenfeld Media and Six Revisions ran a comment-and-win contest called Giveaway: Free User Experience Books from Rosenfeld Media. With over 300 participants, it was evident that the books were in great demand!
Besides Six Revisions, I also write for other design, development, and technology related publications. It just occurred to me that it’d be useful to notify the readers of Six Revisions about articles I write for other sites in case you wanted to subject yourself to the torture of reading (even more) of my articles.
Starting today, I’ll be publishing Elsewhere on the Web, which will be short posts about articles I wrote somewhere else.
Whether you need to learn something quickly or need a quick refresher on how to do certain tasks, cheat sheets allow you to do either one with relative ease. Print them out and decorate your workspace or save/bookmark them for later use, whichever way suits you best.
In this collection, you’ll find 40+ of the best cheat for graphic designers for either the Mac or the Windows operating systems. You’ll find cheat sheets for popular graphic design applications such as Photoshop, Illustrator, and Fireworks. These cheat sheets available in various formats including PDF, PNG, and web-based (HTML) formats.
Photoshop and Photoshop Elements cheat sheets
Cardboard textures and objects can be used in numerous ways to give a design a raw and realistic look. Check out bern unlimited, Blog.SpoonGraphics, Jamie’s Italian, and The Resume Girl to see various uses of cardboard textures and objects in web design.
In this article you’ll find 20 free cardboard textures and objects for designers.
Talented Front-end Web Developer Chris Wallace of Walmedia and Designer&Developer is back again with a free, brand-spanking new, beautiful, professional WordPress theme that he’s kindly decided to release on Six Revisions.
* Update: Commenting is now closed and winners will be selected shortly. *
The success of a site depends on the quality of experience they provide to their users. As the competition for the user’s attention increases, you, as a designer, have a short window of opportunity to get them hooked before they hit the “back” button and search for another alternative. This is where the field of User Experience (UX) evolved from, out of a necessity to keep your existing audience, and to encourage new users to come and stay a while.