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Short Course on Businesses – What You Need To Know

Posted by: headm on: April 30, 2015

Four Crucial Issues to Raise with a Prospective Web Designer Everyday, people go hunting for the web designer of their dreams. The problem, however, is that a lot of them – if not most – fail to ask their prospects the right questions. If you’re one of these people, remember that the most important thing you should take note of is the designer’s approach to the unique requirements of your project. The following are four considerations you must keep in mind remember as you interview a potential web designer: Experience Designing Your Type of Website Ask if they have experienced creating a website that has the same features and goals as your own. If yes, check out these sites. If not, do they tell you honestly? What are their ideas or plans? What challenges are they expecting? Are you mainly focused on design? Instead looking for a designer who has designed websites that are very similar to yours, find one who can present an interesting variety. Variety means a healthy creative philosophy, a company that is sensitive to its clients’ needs, respects brand and doesn’t use a one-size-fits-all attack on design.
A 10-Point Plan for Businesses (Without Being Overwhelmed)
Usability/Learnability
A 10-Point Plan for Businesses (Without Being Overwhelmed)
This is where you can most quickly separate the experienced and inexperienced web designers. Asking a prospect about usability will give very important clues about the focus of the designer. For example, ask them what the most important consideration of the design process is. The only right answer here is the visitor. A company that doesn’t give you this answer can create a website that they or even you would like, but one that visitors may find difficult or confusing to use. Knowing the Team Asking a prospective designer if you could meet the team is the perfect way to know if the team is in-house or outsourced. Many companies farm out the different parts of a web design project. In fact, the “company” you’re talking may actually be a one person who offers the project to other “web design guys” as needed. The question is will this one-man company be enough for your needs, even with his army of individual workers? Maybe not if you have serious goals. Always choose a real staff composed of real experts. Measuring Results Last but not least, it’s okay to hear lots of tech talk when you interview a potential designer regarding result measurement. In fact, do listen for terms such as bounce rate, conversion rate, page views, and the rest. If there’s something you can’t understand, ask them to explain it to you in layman’s terms. This might be really hard for them, even if they’re what you’d call true experts. But if they have worked on a project or two that’s the same as yours, they should find it a lot easier somehow.

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