When working with graphic design, one of the most overlooked aspects is the use of fonts. Every page you place online will have at least two fonts on it, one for headings and one for details under headings. For those who visit your website, little thought is given to the choices of font unless it is an obvious mismatch. In fact, your visitors will probably not even give a second thought to the font you use. Why is it important to consider whether two fonts pair well if fonts aren't consciously noticed?
The number one type of customer that a business should want at any time is a loyal one that keeps coming back. The urge to have loyal customers is the reason companies put their effort on customer retention. Loyalty is a fickle thing in the world of business, whether it’s retail or business-to-business. And you can lose loyalty in a second to an unfavorable interaction. Given the access available on the Internet, many companies are starting to realize their site can be negative if not managed properly.
How often have you had someone ask you to share your skill without getting paid for it? As a small business, you have most likely hesitated, feeling it wasn’t beneficial to you. You might want to reconsider your stand after reading these benefits.
Opening your small business was an exciting time for you. You studied everything you could find on how to succeed in the world of internet sales and tried to put all you read into action. You put up a website and filled it with content. You set up a way to track your email subscribers, created a short-term marketing plan, joined all the social media sites. You looked forward to the thousands of subscribers you knew you would soon get. The thing is, those customers never materialized beyond a minimal amount. What went wrong?
Web sites are not equal. What works for someone in a creative industry is not going to be as successful for someone in accounting or technology. It is better to determine what works best for your industry during the initial stage of web design than it is to discover the completed site is not working and have to change everything. Taking the time to research in advance can save time, money and frustration down the road. The results of your research will show itself in both the design of your website and the content.
A cascading style sheet (CSS) is a style language used to develop the front end design of a website. Most cascading style sheets are to set up the visual style of user interfaces written in XHTML and HTML. But, the language can apply to any XML document.
Good creative web design articles can provide a lot of things, depending what the topic is concerning. Most importantly they help website creators bridge the gap between conceptual ideas of how a website should work, with the reality of what gets readers to look at, use, and repeatedly visit a site (i.e., traffic). After all, what’s the point of building a website if there’s no one available to read and utilize what it offers?
There’s a lot to consider when designing a website. To make a good impression with a professional looking website, you need more than just a good color scheme, eye-pleasing fonts, and relevant content. Graphics play an important part of making your site interesting. However, you need to make sure that you use the right graphic format for the best results.
With all the different formats available for graphics, we would like to explain the difference between some of the most commonly used types.
Successful companies with a strong brand never dispute brand importance. In fact, many big businesses mention their brand on their balance sheet as one of their intangible assets. Like other intangible assets, such as skilled workforce and distinctive company procedures, a strong brand helps a business reach higher profits than with tangible assets. We, at SCV HomeTown Web, understand the importance of a strong brand. A product from a brand that customers trust is more desirable than a product from lesser known competitors.
Your logo is the single most recognizable component in your marketing. It is this logo that triggers the visual memory of people, which is the strongest in the most cases. When the Internet first became popular, logos didn't have to change much from one use to another. A simple enlargement or reduction was all that is needed in both web design and logo. Today that isn't the case. Your logo may be viewed by one person on a large monitor at their desktop while another individual may be using a tablet, phone or even a little smartwatch. If your logo is to do its job, it must be recognizable on each of these devices. Now is the time to consider making your logo responsive.