10 Web design trends you can expect to see in 2016 Design trends often span several years (even decades for some types of design), but Web design is a quickly moving and changing industry where trends come and go quite often. We’re still working with some of those trends now: responsive web design, flat design, performance and speed, and perfecting the user experience. However, what are some of the new and emerging trends we can expect to see in 2016? Let’s look through some of the trends we can expect to see more of this year. malo - Project Hosting on Google Code Malo is ultra small css library for building web sites. It is meant to be structural base for small or medium web sites. Malo derives from it's bigger brother Emastic CSS Framework. Why should you use Malo? Because it's: Ultra small (compressed is 0,25 kb or 8 lines of CSS!
50 Extremely Useful And Powerful CSS Tools Advertisement We love useful stuff. For months, we have been bookmarking interesting, useful and creative CSS tools and related resources. We have been contacting developers, encouraging them to improve their tools and release their handy little apps to the public. Last year we prepared and published some of them in a series of smashing posts about CSS1.
Logo Design Inspiration: Top 10 Galleries to Check Out A fine way to jumpstart any design project is to look at inspiring visuals, especially when your creativity is a bit depleted. After reviewing many sites, in this roundup, I’ll present my handpicked, top favorite websites for seeing examples of beautiful logos. 1. Grid-A-Licious Back in mid 2008, I created a jQuery plugin. I named it Grid-A-Licious and described it as, "Divs are placed in chronological order with a special grid" because I had no clue how to explain it better. I used this script a lot and designed many sites with it during 2008. At first, people were very skeptic and confused on how to read the grid, and thought this kind of layout belonged in real papers.
CSS Sprites + Rounded corners Introduction Yes, I know that there are thousands of tutorials regarding rounded corners with CSS, but anyway, I wanted to show you this way too. Hopefully, you will find it useful. Download Plugin Download the Plugin To use the WikiHouse plugin you must be running Google SketchUp version 8 or above. To install WikiHouse follow the 'Download the Plugin' link on this page: Download the zip archive and extract the Ruby script into your Google SketchUp Plugins folder (usually located in 'Google/Google SketchUp 8/Plugins'). Make sure that the wikihouse.rb script is directly inside the Plugins folder.
CSS gallery CSS TEA - 120 Excellent Examples of CSS Horizantal Menu Saturday, 13 December 2008 17:42 Menu is an important element of website. Menu has to be user-friendly and match the design in order to facilitate navigation. In this list you will find 120 excellent examples of css horizontal menu. 50+ Gorgeous Navigation Menus Ease of navigation is one of the biggest keys to the usability of a website. If visitors can easily find what they are looking for they will be more likely to stay on the website rather than leaving and going to some other site. Effective navigation can help to increase pageviews, improve the user experience, and even increase revenue and profit.
Design Design Inspiration Search Results You should follow Designspiration on Twitter and Facebook for site news. — Shelby Designspiration Search Color Mediumsmalllarge Discover Ads via The Deck CSS: Menu List Design This is a quick CSS tutorial to show you how to create a menu list using either the CSS border style or a background image. The trick is to apply a bottom border to the <li> element, then use the absolute position property to shift the nested elements down to cover the border. It is very flexible — you can easily change the layout by altering the border or background image. It even works when the browser's font size is being scaled (increased or decreased).
Michael Schneider A Beginner's Guide To Constructing the Universe: The Mathematic Archetypes of Nature, Art and Science The Timeless Alphabet: An introduction to the symbolic language of numbers and shapes My writings and classes introduce participants to the timeless, symbolic language of numbers and shapes which appear as the forms of nature, as symbols of religion and mythology, in the proportions of worldwide art and architecture, and in fairy tales and folk sayings. Just a few numbers and their shapes compose this archetypal alphabet upon which the designs of the universe, from atoms, flowers, seashells to the human body and galaxies and are based. The forms of nature are forces made visible.