Your web design portfolio is arguably the single most important key to success as a web designer or front-end developer. For that reason it’s important that your portfolio instils confidence in any prospective client.
Historically, web design has been a massive industry. Ever since the dawn of the web. Once the dot-com era awoke, businesses of all sizes were realizing their need for a presence on the web.
It’s 2019. Everything is evolving around us faster than you can say “Digital Branding”. So how do you keep up? Especially as a freelance web designer.
So you know you need a web developer. But really, that's the smallest of your problems. Scouting and hiring the most suitable web developer for your project can be overwhelming, to say the least.
jQuery is dead. That's a statement I've read countless times during the last few years. All over the web. But do these words hold any truth?
Web development is a lucrative business. In fact, any job related to design, development or programming can be incredibly lucrative. Especially today. And freelancing, in particular, does come with its fair share of benefits.
More and more web developers are considering freelancing. And realistically, it’s a viable, sustainable method of earning a long-term stable income, with the perks of being able to work with your own schedule and from anywhere you want.
So you’re passionate about starting a career in web development? Then you’re likely wondering where to start in terms of education, and whether it’s necessary to enroll in a college or university to become a Web Designer or Web Developer.
There are so many ways to build a website. In fact, the potential methods of launching a site, whether for personal or business purposes, are practically limitless in today’s web space.
So, it’s 2019 and you’re wondering whether it’s still necessary to test your website in older web browsers. It’s a great thought. With all the progression that the web space has seen, does your website really need to support older browsers?
Do people still code HTML and CSS by hand? Of course they do.
The web development industry is big business. And as time progresses, the opportunities that the market has to offer are becoming increasingly more exciting.
Burnout is, quite simply, a result of overworking. And if there’s one thing that is common amongst web developers it’s just that.
For full-time web developers, having a great workspace is key to productivity and progress. In fact, for most web developers, not enough attention is paid to the creation of a space that fosters focus, growth, and good code.
Web developers come in all shapes and sizes. There are those of us who enjoy building the foundation for a long-term relationship with clients, and others who tire quickly of the same project.
Most of us are accustomed to working as an employee for somebody else. In many ways, freelancing is still seen by most people as a luxury. But that’s for good reason.
Freelancing can be a great way to enjoy your career in web development. Individuals in all industries are taking up freelancing at an increasing rate.
It’s been a few years since Drupal 8 saw its first official release. By now, the Drupal community is well into playing catch up, with many of the most popular contributed modules now ported to and supported by the latest version of the CMS.
It could be. Honestly, it could go either way. Whether it’s worthwhile to run Drupal or not depends less on the number of pages or size of the website, and has far more to do with other factors such as the complexity of the pages and site itself.
With an increasing number of web developers seeking to work remotely, especially in today’s world of flexible, mobile working, securing a remote position can prove tough. Jobs aren’t scarce in web development.