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1

Hearing from others helps, this is my best opinion that others have responded by making remarks of pros and cons. You can set it up in a blog for other designers to check out. Try Behance and other great portfolio sites online. In some situations it is always good to go with your gut instinct if you feel it will stand out... take the risk and see what ...


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Further to what @user568458 said in the comment above about my answer on the other question: Try writing it in your contract with the designer. I AM NOT A LAWYER AND THIS IS NOT LEGAL WORDING. This is just a suggestion. You should run this by an actual lawyer, and I have no idea if this will hold up in court. But I think it's a decent start, and as a ...


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I think everything you've written is a matter of corporate culture. Every company has a different structure, different positions, different hierarchy, different deadlines, budgets, priorities, personalities. Maybe at your company Marketing is in charge of design, where in your major competitor WidgetCo there's a dedicated Art department and Marketing has ...


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I worked in-house in a setting where I was the only graphic designer and I answered to the marketing director. Here are a few things I learned that are of relevance: It's a designer's job to be creative. It's your job to nitpick the tiny details, to obsess about stuff that, if done well, no one will even notice. That's why they bring designers on board, ...


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For a recent job opening, we were looking for a web designer. A lot of resumes we were seeing were print focused, lots of Adobe experience, and maybe they took a web class a year ago. The test I created was to ask candidates to live write a simple product prototype. Header, nav bar, 25% left column with secondary nav. I didn't care what tools or frameworks ...



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