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.
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.
Most clients or bosses think of web designers as implementors, and yet many have so much more to offer. How then do we change this perception?
As web professionals we know that to get the best from the web, clients need to think strategically about their sites long term management. But how do we convince them?
Every year in the build up to Christmas I share my top ten gift ideas for the geek in your life. This year is no exception.
Everybody fears negative feedback and most of us tend to avoid it. But feedback is a crucial component of the web design process. We must learn to manage our fears.
When working as part of an internal web team you face politics, bureaucracy and company culture incompatible with the web. How then can you ever get anything constructive done?
Many complain that web design education is failing to prepare new graduates for working in the industry. But is it fair that graduates blame their courses if they fail to get a job?
One thing has become clear over the last decade – large web projects inevitably run over budget, move slowly and often fail to deliver. Fortunately new approaches are emerging that buck this trend.