Dzine Blog | Design inspiration and Resources How to Write a Wordpress Plugin How to Write a WordPress Plugin, written by Ronald Huereca is an extensive, twelve entry series on the process of creating your own WordPress plugin. Every step is covered, from “Seven Steps for Writing a WordPress Plugin” all the way down to adding ajax to your plugin and releasing it. This is an excellent article series for anyone interested in the process behind creating your very first WordPress plugin. With code examples to help assist you, you will be on your way to future releases of your own plugins for the WordPress community. Table of Contents: How to Write a WordPress Plugin New: Download the Series We have now made it even easier for you to learn what it takes to write a WordPress Plugin. Download the PDF Now Linking to this series As this is the new home to the series, please direct your permalinks and direct links to this page, so readers can navigate their way through the entire series. Supporting the series If you found this series helpful, we’d love to know.
nenuno creative - digital design blog with a touch of creativity! Blog Archive » 7 Tips For Creating a Print-Based Design Portfolio This is a bold statement, but building a portfolio is quite tricky because everyone seems to have a differing opinion on how it should be done. Building a portfolio is about showcasing your work and therefore, it should be an expression of your personality and design style. Most online articles tend to offer advice on just web-based portfolios. Though PDF and web-based portfolios are becoming more acceptable, I still believe that nothing takes the place of a well-executed print portfolio that a potential client or employer can physically hold and flip through during a meeting. What steps can you take to make your print portfolio your absolute best? Get as much professional work in your portfolio as soon as possible. I’ve now been out of school for about a year and in that time, I have replaced nearly every class-initiated project with client work. Invest in a format that you’re passionate about. Limit the number of projects that you choose to showcase. Simple Layouts are Good.
Jeffrey Zeldman Presents The Daily Report Paper World by Eiko Ojala | Creative BlogCreative Blog By looking at the work of Eiko Ojala I began to feel a smell of paper and glue that I remembered from crafts classes at school. Of course, our works were never as complex as his and also were not the subject of female characters scantily clothed … or not. The biggest achievement of ours was to be exposed to your work pane classroom, while Eiko is proud of his work that is presented in journal or book covers of known authors in Estonia. Enjoy! 90 Inspirational And Creative Portfolio Designs Portfolio usually known as your work identity over web or showcase of your works which helps you to get paid. There are many forms of Portfolio like file/paper based designs or print based designs or web based online designs. Here we talking about web based online portfolio designs which is easy to accessible and convenient to approachable. Designing of Portfolio is a quite difficult job for an artist as he needs to show his ability of design in it which leads him to get busy with new clients. There are thousands of online Portfolios around and it’s really hard to select few. We spent last few weeks to compile this list of highly beautiful, creative and most importantly inspirational portfolio designs over web which might help you to get inspired with their past work and gives you bright directions for your next project. You may be interested in the following related articles as well. Inspirational Portfolio Designs 01. A mash of work from Australian designer, Robyn Morris. 02. 03. 04. 05.
Dorsumi – D-news – Dorsuminews New Logo and Packaging for Brand Bier by VBAT Established in 1340 in Limburg, the southernmost of the 12 provinces of the Netherlands, Brand Bier is the oldest Dutch brewery. Its main product is a pilsner and it also produces seven other — Heavy Blonde, Double Bock, Lentebock, Up, Imperator, Sylvester, and Weizen. This past July, Brand introduced a new line of packaging designed by Amsterdam-based VBAT. There is a press release here but doesn’t really say much. The main element of the logo — the stunning and bad-ass blackletter — has been kept the same in the evolution but everything else has been well refined. Most refreshingly, the logo has been taken out of its constricting oval and given room to breathe. The previous look wasn’t offensive in any kind of way but it wasn’t memorable either. Each beer kind now has its own logo derived from the main logo, with a more consistent (and heavily ornamental) typographic approach that give the 6-packs a commanding shelf presence. Thanks to Marc Nijborg for the tip.