Different systems can’t be counted on to display a color all in the same way.
Usability principles are based on increasing visitor satisfaction, which determines whether or not the visitor stays on our site and returns to it later.
We still need to understand each phase individually before we can understand how they fit together for a web design project.
You may have heard the familiar phrase, “The customer is always right.” In Web design, however, that is not always the truth.
The following checklist serves to summarize the major points and to help you ensure you’ve done all you should before finalizing any web site you are creating.
The following excerpt from Section 508 lists the standards from the HTML part (Web-based intranet and Internet information and applications) and is interspersed with notes on how you might meet each standard.
This small but effective article is both for usability veterans and people new to Web usability and CSS.
Here, though, a few more global tips that aren’t limited to specific topics.
Despite how creative non-creative people may think they are, you should, without hesitation, insist that your Web client use professional artists, illustrators, and photographers to create any custom visual graphics and photographs that will appear on their site.
Before you begin any Web site, you must first have a good understanding of the project as a whole, as well as all the different steps or phases that you will move through during the Web-development process.