Latest in Working in web
As web professionals we need to keep up with latest innovations. Finding the time to do this requires a streamlined workflow.
In our desire to educate clients and colleagues about digital best practice, we often forget that we have as much if not more to learn from them.
As web professionals we focus too heavily on delivery and not enough on knowledge transfer.
When we think about productivity we tend to focus on tasks and projects. But, what about the context of our work?
For institutions to adapt to the digital economy they need to overcome legacy thinking. That requires digital professionals unencumbered by institutionalised thinking.
In the new digital economy, our traditional workplaces are becoming increasingly inappropriate.
Too often we blame our boss or client for failure. The truth is they are no more empowered than us. Ultimately the buck stops with us.
If an important part of our job is to increase awareness and understanding of digital across our organisation, what lessons do we need to teach?
For our organisations to truly embrace digital, everybody needs to understand what it can do for the business. You need to make that happen.
As web professionals we know that websites require ongoing investment in order to keep them operating at peak efficiency. However, convincing clients of that can be challenging.
Attracting and retaining good web staff is crucial for a successful digital strategy. What then do web professionals look for in a potential employer?
As in-house web teams we like to moan about our organisations not getting digital. Perhaps its time we did something. But what?
Many web designers are briefed by their clients and then retreat to their studio to work on the project. But, perhaps there is a better way.