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A cost of a designer is going to depend on that designers experience and work history. I would say on average a jr. designer is going to be in the range of $20-35 an hour, a designer is going to be $35-60 and an senior designer is going to be anywhere from $60-125. Those figures will change depending on your location. For example a sr. designer in NYC is ...


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Pixels is really your stable datum, inches and dpi just makes it easier to think with. You can change your dpi and leave your size alone if you want, but as far as I can tell, that won't make any difference in how it shows on the device. A 1 inch 300 pixel, will show exactly the same size as 2 inch 150 pixel image. What determines how big it is on the ...


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mdpi because it's 1:1 for development. ldpi @ 1.00dp = 0.75px mdpi @ 1.00dp = 1.00px hdpi @ 1.00dp = 1.50px xhdpi @ 1.00dp = 2.00px


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First of all, that's not dithering. That's anti-aliasing you are seeing. Secondly, if you have a retina screen macbook, a lot of web site graphics will look like that because not all sites are sending you the higher resolution retina images. To have crystal clear, pixel perfect graphics for any site, as a designer, what graphics specs should I be ...


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While many iOS and Android apps are not created directly with HTML/CSS and a lot of these resources deal with HTML/CSS, the general principles can and should be implemented in whatever systems the application is being developed in. A resource you should look at if you're interested in learning a lot about style guidelines is StyleGuides.io which has all ...


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In addition to Jons answer, I found that Googles Material Design Guide is so far the most comprehensive as well as beautifully designed Software Design Guide I have come across. They have simply thought of everything. Concept, Structure, Measurements, Relations, Colors. Whatever your UI-heart desires. Still, I should not call it "best" as i your question, as ...


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The best way is to hand over working HTML, CSS and JS. That takes a UX team that has those skills at hand, so that's not always viable. Short of that, the next best way is to ask your developers exactly what they need and want.


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These, in Software Engineering terms, are called User Interface Style Guides. They form part of the External Interface Requirements for the Software Requirements Specifications (Wikipedia link) But this isn't hugely helpful for the person left in charge of actually defining the style of the software. There is a useful page on the topic at Konigi. This ...


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Well to be honest :: it's down to creativity. There will never be an exact template or means to display your content. Here are some ideas for inspiration: http://www.instantshift.com/2012/02/29/50-fresh-examples-of-creative-coming-soon-page-design/ http://www.instantshift.com/2013/07/30/coming-soon-page-essentials/ Just look through them and pick up on ...



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