The system for creative people is broken.
- algorithms over ideas.
- quantity over quality.
- what’s easy to sell over what’s good.
- money, brands, and just about everything else over the people who actually make the things.
Un article très intéressant du Temps sur la manière de communiquer du Conseil Fédéral durant cette période de crise du coronavirus
To provide users with a good service, government organisations usually need to collect data. Lots of data. The GOV.UK Design System team publishes patterns and components that let users enter their data in an easy and accessible way. The last thing we want to do is create barriers to users completing a task and force them to find an alternative method of using the service, such as phoning a helpline.
A wonderful article by @aral
What we need is the opposite of Big Tech. We need Small Tech – everyday tools for everyday people designed to increase human welfare, not corporate profits.
This is not some tin-foil hat conspiracy theory, it’s simply the business model of mainstream technology. I call this business model people farming.
A practical book for practitioners and non-practitioners alike interested in better service delivery, this book is the definitive new guide to designing services that work for users.
I never heard that Lou Downe wrote a book. This is definitively on my “to read” list.
We didn’t buy Flickr because we thought it was a cash cow. Unlike platforms like Facebook, we also didn’t buy it to invade your privacy and sell your data. We bought it because we love photographers, we love photography…
I really like the idea of having an app for just you and your closest friends/family – no strangers or advertisers allowed. A range of features encourages you to share intimate moments that make you feel connected.
My whole family uses WhatsApp which is an application that I would like to use as little as possible.
But before using Cocoon, I will wait and see what kind of data privacy we have, if the data are encrypted, if we can we export the data, etc.
An interesting discusion about showing errors in forms.
Is it better to show them right away or after submitting the form?
It seems it’s better to show them after.
Contrairement à ce qu’on pourrait croire, l’arobase n’est pas apparu avec le web
If you need arguments against scrolling texts, visit this website.
- We have to wait to read the all the text
- The text is repositioned at the beginning when we run the page
- It gives you nausea
I have only tested it on mobile during my vacations.
Il y aurait toujours de nombreuses semaines d’armée et cela ne changerait donc pas grand-chose du point de vue militaire, surtout quand on connaît l’inutilité de certains de ces cours de répétition. Par contre, cela doublerait la durée pendant laquelle les pères pourraient être là pour leur nouveau-né, ce qui est capital pour la famille, pour l’enfant et aussi pour la société.
An extensive guide on how they do product development at Basecamp
This is a small booklet of drum machine patterns.
This is a fun experiment to change the style of negatives comments.
“It’s meant to change the tone of the negativity to make it sound like a clown is yelling at a kid’s birthday party.”
Accessibility isn’t a technological problem to be solved. It’s an essential part of the human condition: we all have different needs and abilities.
Some ninja tricks how to build algorithmic layout design
I was on a hunt for a quality handwriting variable font. ETC Grandmaster was the only one I found but is very interesting and well designed.
If you have any recommendation, let me know.
When Panic, one of my favorite software companies, and Teenage Engineering, one of my favorite design/synth companies, come together to make a game console, it can only be something special.
It has a crank!