1. Wayfinding For The Mobile Web

  2. Dev.Opera — CSS: It was twenty years ago today — an interview with Håkon Wium Lie

  3. The Next Big Thing In Responsive Design

    To capture a user’s attention for the next generation of the web, you’ll need more than just responsive design. You’ll need a responsive philosophy.

  4. How to design for thumbs in the Era of Huge Screens

  5. Responsive Email Patterns

    Based on Brad Frost’s ‘This is Responsive’. 

  6. Notes on a responsive Guardian.co.uk redesign

    Guest submission: I spent 18 months working on the UX of the Guardian’s responsive site so decided to write a post about my experiences.



  7. Techcrunch | Brad Frost Web

    The Atomic Design process for the new responsive TechCrunch site.

  8. Android 4.4 KitKat, the browser and the Chrome WebView | Breaking the Mobile Web

  9. Responsive Design Knowledge Hub

  10. Pattern Lab

    Pattern Lab has been updated! It’s a collection of tools to help create and maintain atomic design systems for responsive sites. It was created by Brad Frost, and enhanced by David Olsen and was recently used to build the new TechCrunch and Entertainment Weekly responsive sites.

  11. Responsive Design Knowledge Hub

  12. Responsive Design Knowledge Hub

  13. 14 brands that increased conversion rates via responsive design

  14. "Web designing is more than just slapping visually attractive images on a page. To make those elements come to life, meticulous amounts of HTML are needed to add front end functionality. In the past, designers have used Adobe Creative Suite to draw up their sites while programmers looked to Coda 2 to outline the protocols. But there’s no one tool out there that marries the workflow in one fell swoop. That is, until Web design tool Macaw emerged. Estimated to arrive early next year, we sat down with software’s developers to see how Macaw aims to streamline Web production into one single app."
  15. nycgov:

    Meet the new www.NYC.gov—it’s faster, smarter and easier to use than ever before. Guided by input from the public, informed by visitor metrics and inspired by the customer service approach of 311, NYC.gov has been redesigned to put the user first. A few highlights of the new website: 

    • Viewable on all mobile devices
    • Search results are more accurate and relevant
    • New “311 Booker” tool on the homepage allows you to request a service or check on the status more easily
    • Redesigned Jobs section brings together all City employment-related opportunities and resources
    • New events search tool and map
    • Improved social sharing so you can more easily post to Facebook, Twitter, Google+, and Tumblr 
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