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3

Work is work. You need to get paid for work. Whether it was part of the initial proposal or added on afterwards, you need to bill for it. This also keeps the client in line. If they are being billed for every change, they start to prioritize their changes. When you set up your initial agreement with the client, definitely account for a period of revisions. ...


4

I usually make three revisions. After that, I start charging. .. a flat rate per revision.


1

Maybe this can help: http://freelancing.stackexchange.com/questions/3226/project-based-freelance-project-requiring-multiple-unexpected-redos-from-clien/3337#3337. I like to ask a lot of questions before getting started, prepare quick sketches, and split my projects in "steps"; and then each step gets approved. Once a client goes back, it's a revision that ...


1

I try to stick to Client_Project_Asset_Description_Version.Filename for Everything. Habits make the mess go away. e.g. Google_Maps_Icons_ThatPressedStateNoOneEverSees_v33.png


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As Rafael, suggested: No special character and spaces in the file names, and everything well sorted in folders. In general To name my main folders, I like to use my "project numbers" and this is matching the invoice numbers as well. I like it because I can use the search command or simply open my "work-in progress" folder and type the first numbers ...


0

I file everything by Client > Project - (DIR) Client 1 Name - (DIR) Project 1 name Client_Project_date.indd Client_Project_date.pdf Client_Project_datePDFX.pdf - (DIR) Client files (anything the client has sent regarding project) - (DIR) Working (custom created supporting files) - (DIR) Reference (if needed) - ...


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I use some conventions. Never use special characters in name, including non english characters like "Ñ" or spaces. (keep the file name web safe) IUseCamelCaseNamefiles.ext I_can_also_use_underscores.ext (Not very often) I use hypen for version number or separating diferent hierarchy. Brochure-A4-01.ext Use folders Company Project If the file is going ...


0

You're right, technically for print it's a better practice to change the color of the element than transparency in most case, unless the transparency adds something to the design. But that is if you like to be certain of the color you'll get once your file will be printed. For web, it matters less. The reason why designers often prefer to use transparency ...



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