Posts Taggedweb design
Web design and development is a complex process — one that often necessitates either a great deal of skill or a great deal of money. Unfortunately, this isn’t always possible and, for websites with a much smaller audience, not always needed. However, with a massive market of WYSIWYG-esque web creation tools out there, it’s not too difficult of an issue to overcome.
Jimdo is one such service that allows you to produce, manage and maintain a basic website through a complimentary iPad app. In this article, we’re going to take a look at Jimdo for iPad, take a tour to get you started and see whether it’s the solution you should be choosing for website creation and management on your iPad. (more…)
Recently, I’ve been spending quite some time with my iPad in a web design context for a few articles over at Tuts+, and had the chance to use some fantastic iPad apps that are disrupting one of the core stereotypes of the iPad, its uselessness for content creation. I’ve came to the conclusion that the iPad is the perfect device for planning projects like web design, acting as a great canvas for producing and sharing plans, prototypes and ideas.
Adobe Proto is an app that’s leading the way to disrupting this meme of a tablet not being fit for productivity. The app is all about planning and prototyping ideas in wireframes consisting of a number of stock elements and even adhering to popular CSS grid systems.
If you’re a Mac OS X user and involved in the web design/development scene, you’ve probably heard of the indie developers Panic and, more specifically, their product Coda. Coda is an all-in-one web development enviroment that pulls together multiple tools such as visual CSS generation, file transfer and reference together with a text editor supporting a range of languages. Last month, Panic released Coda 2, a signifcantly updated version of the software.
Alongside the release of Coda 2, Panic also released Diet Coda, an accompanying $19.99 app for iPad that’s already disrupting the long-term stereotype of an iPad being useless for productivity. Diet Coda combines a text editor with a powerful FTP-based file manager making editing your files stored online a pleasant and productive experience. Let’s take a look…