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1

For images, then yes you would want to version of the same image. One original size and the larger version being twice the size. There are a couple of ways you can get your image to work when zooming in. Javascript way, you will want to save the images like myimage.jpg and myimage@2x.jpg. You will then need to download retina.js from ...


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In addition to all of the assets (icons, images, etc), I prefer when other designers give me a list of fonts, font sizes, and font weights and the the amount of white space between main elements. Giving white space in pixels is important to help make sure the finished product matches the mockup as closely as possible.


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I'm assuming you're only doing the design and not the actual implementation? In that case, PSD to HTML generally means that you need to provide the developer with all the assets and details they will need to actually convert your design into HTML. Absolutely yes, it should have the complete, final, polished design of the site, but depending on your client ...


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I'd imagine unless they specifically ask for a wireframe, they want you to design the finished look of the site. Yes you should include all proposed final assets, as you visually see the final result. You should give them some work in progress updates though. As polishing images can take a lot of work, you don't want to head too far in the wrong direction ...


4

PSD to HTML is the non-preferred way to go about designing and building web sites. The process is very waterfall-based. It's essentially: Visual designer lays out everything in PhotoShop Client approves it, then tosses the PSD over the fence to the dev team and says "deal with it" Dev team "deals with it" and typically produces a bloated web site with poor ...


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PSD to HTML means that you are going to convert PSD into HTML. Give them working HTML + CSS + JAVASCRIPT. But if the client gave you a job to create PSD for the website, as per your question, all you need to do is create a PSD and let somebody else do the conversion.


-4

I know many designer do not like to use tables for layout ... but it's way easier than div or the css layout system. and here are the reasons (layout, not design and colors) 1 - Tables layout are fixed and will not change because a div overlapped another div... extremely solid layout. 2- Why people use tables for data because the table (no matter what ...


1

That is not a feature of Illustrator. You are perhaps confusing this with Photoshop's Generator feature, which will save layers automatically as images, if they are named in a certain way. Keeping an image centered in the browser window is done with a CSS style or javascript.


1

Visually, all the colors in your screenshot appear to share a fairly similar lightness and saturation level. They're not quite the same, but they're pretty close. One reason why that's not necessarily obvious from the RGB or even the HSL / HSV representation of the colors is that even HSL / HSV is a rather perceptually non-uniform color space: colors that ...


4

I'll take a shot. There's nothing unique about the colors you displayed-- they are similar in that they all fall in a small range of both saturation and brightness, but there isn't similar tone or hue to them and they're not under any specific color harmony. (that I'm aware of at least) As a thought experiment I'm going to take the same colors you provided ...


0

This is the Hue parameter changes in HSB color system your picture with Hue adjustment



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