There are certain relationships that take a lot of work (marriage, parent/child, owner/Yorkshire terrier), but your relationship with your web designer shouldn’t be one of them. Here are 10 signs your web designer is less reliable than an untrained Yorkie.
Dealing with clients isn’t easy, no matter how great of a developer you are.
It’s important for anyone working in the world today to know how to establish and maintain a healthy relationship with clientele. We’re talking about soft skills, here: those less to do with the technical details and more about how you conduct yourself as business person.
Let’s dig into the do’s and don’ts of dealing with your web development clients.
We all know that educational materials are a great way to engage a readership and address the problems being faced by your market.
What fewer businesses realize is that educational materials are the perfect way to improve your business image and enhance your audience’s perceptions of your brand.
Of the many cleverly peculiar turns of phrase attributed to the late Yogi Berra, one of the best known is, “Nobody goes there anymore; it’s too crowded.” This ironic wisdom works for physical places, but on the Internet, there’s always room for more, right? Is there anywhere on the Internet that’s “too crowded?”
Our topic today is crowdsourcing. By this time, you’ve probably at least heard of it. Broadly speaking, crowdsourcing is the process of amassing resources, content, ideas, services, or funding by soliciting voluntary contributions, typically through an online medium. As such, it’s one of the phenomena associated with Web 2.0. Pretty much anything can be crowdsourced, from Wikipedia articles and Yelp restaurant reviews to migratory bird tracking, astronomy, and of course, money, either to help launch a commercial enterprise or for charitable purposes. (Crowdsourcing of money is usually termed crowdfunding.)
You Design. We Code.