Today something different … enjoy!
Over the pages of Printsome‘s blog we can read the second installment of a color swapping experiment they took, switching the main colors for some of the Brands we all know and are used to.
After watching at some examples it’s clear that there’s more than a font and a shape to help us to feel ‘right’ a logo. In fact, as in the example I’ve reported here, with other color combination the message of it is entirely lost. Isn’t it?
“After 16 years online, divisare is the leading Italian architecture website and one of the most important in the world.
We have always had productive commercial relations with architectural associations. Our job is to provide useful information to their professional members.
Our database is composed of 160,000 registered users. 120,000 subscribe to our newsletter. 70,000 freelance professional architects.
With almost 100,000 projects published, divisare is the biggest existing contemporary architectural archive.”
Since the last year they have chosen to modify their strategy, moving from EuropaConcorsi to a new family of products, each aimed at different scopes…
Click on the image above to learn, in the sponsoring page, how profound the editorial change is and how firmly they believe in the new projects. I wish them all the best of luck!!!
Humans are unpredictable mushy bags of irrationality and emotion
Here’s an infographic I found regarding the “best practices” to adopt when using LinkedIn. Made by Neal Schaffer.
LinkedIn’s co-founder reluctantly admits that his site design needs work
That’s the title of Abhimanyu Ghoshal for a post on The Next Web.
Let’s hope that making Reid Hoffman (the platform co-founder mentioned in the title) do a public statement on this topic will take us to a better website.
Lately it has become sluggish and counterintuitive in the daily operations, making it a place where you’re taken by dozen daily emails to moderate or approve or accept/deny something on your profile and quickly go away running when you’ve finished…
Ultimately, try to take “coding every day” not as a challenge to write something useful every day, but to learn something new every day. Learn part of a new language, a new framework, learn how to take something apart or put it back together. Write code every day and learn something new every day. The more you do this, the more you will learn and the better you will become.
But by and large, people, I think, are still using the internet just as a utility.
That’s primarily one of the reasons why “how to” articles are still so popular. People go online when they need help with something. You need a fact, you look up the answer. You need to make something, you look up a recipe. You need to get somewhere, you look up directions. You need to buy something, you look up the product.