According to the American writer John Steinbeck, the majority of people are ninety percent living in the past, seven now, and only three percent remains for the future. Well, the calculations of the Nobel laureate in literature are too difficult to verify, but one cannot dispute the fact that the events of the past are attractive. If the pressing sense of the value of the passing time and the attractiveness of antiques is familiar to you firsthand, perhaps the retro style in web design will be your fad. It remains only to think whether the retro concept will satisfy the target audience of the resource. Who will be delighted with the content of the masterly powdered antique? People who look nostalgically at the symbolism of a bygone era with its fashion, people, cars and other stories covered with a dusty bloom of burned-out passions. Continue reading
Are these lines read by creative people or those who identify themselves with them? If so, then they surely know the times, both of the crazy creative eruption and of creative stagnation. I, at least, are familiar (we will assume that this suggests that I am a real creator :)) Stagnation in our country, dizigners can happen for a great many reasons, such as: sleep, hunting, stupid customer, muse left or favorite song Winamp is over. Everyone has their own. The question arises: “How the hell did you really push creativeness and creative thinking painlessly?” Honestly, I truly believe that it is possible to somehow select from the total mass of options, several that act most effectively and on the greatest number of people. Continue reading
Recently, we posted a number of useful tips on creating effective registration forms on the site, and today we want to talk about the authorization / login unit. Recently, a lot of annoying and too “abstruse” of its implementations appear on the network. It is good when designers try to make unusual and beautiful login forms (see our selection), incorporating them into the overall concept of a web project, but it’s quite another thing when they overdo it with functionality. Sometimes it comes to the fact that popular password managers (in Chrome or from 1Password) just do not work.
In the article you will see examples of authorization forms with problems in usability. This is good food for thought for web developers who do not really understand exactly how their audience uses the login tool on the site. In the second part of the article, we will show and tell you how best to accomplish this task and create simple, binding, recognizable elements that are clear to visitors and work well with different “memories” passwords. The text is an adaptation of this note. Continue reading