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2

I think its a single page website or 'pageless' designed website but you also hear people using the term parallax when describing similar websites. Parallax means the image behind moves separate to the front. You can read more about it here en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Parallax_scrolling


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It is called one page website or single page website. Sometimes this are enriched with things like "lazy load", which is loading aditional content when you scroll down, "fixed menus", and "smooth scroll".


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Short answer: No Photoshop can’t create responsive templates. Long answer: To understand why, you need to understand the difference between normal, static designs (like you do in Photoshop) and what is needed for a responsive designs. Lets take a portrait of someone that is in portrait format 4✕6. Now someone cuts of the upper half of the image, making it ...


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You can't do responsive design in Photohop. You can merely design two (or more) different layouts for two (or more) different screen sizes. The catch is that unless you are really familiar with the responsive framework being used, you are more likely to design a coding nightmare rather than an easily buildable responsive layout. Ideally, I'd suggest this ...


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Generally, I use Illustrator or Sketch for responsive comps, but with the latest updates to Adobe CC, there's something you could look into to make your life easier. If you have an iPhone or iPad, this might be something worth trying: https://helpx.adobe.com/mobile-apps/how-to/app-prototyping-photoshop-preview.html Personally, I use an Android device, but ...


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Responsive Photoshop web templates do not exist. Usually if someone is creating Photoshop templates for a responsive site they are based on the CSS media queries. If you are developing for each media query that is going to be a nightmare if you target up to four devices (mobile, tablet, laptop, desktop, soon to be an addition with Mac's 5k). I would ...


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Responsive design should happen primarily in the browser. The reason for this is how the mobile view and desktop view will look is heavily dependent on how you markup the page. Giving the developer two PSDs for two views is going to be a recipe for some very hacky and non-reusable markup and JS. It's best to design for one view (mobile first is always nice) ...


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I am not sure if they have name. The effect is different in the example sites you have given. In the first one, it almost appears as a lightbox effect with text instead of an image. I am referring to the box that has this text: "Pietro Mellini..." You could call that a "transparent overlay box". But wait a while and someone will provide with more accurate ...


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I don't know if that has a name, perhaps a "text block over an image"? I Googled that and found some nice results.


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I'm not sure this has a name (may well be proven wrong!) but i would call it a: "Transparent text box"



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