I recently bought some Apple AirPods after hearing some great things from colleagues and friends who had taken the plunge. After a few weeks of using them, I thought I’d share some thoughts on the user experience of the AirPods.
In a previous post, I talked about how to make the most of your UX sketching, but I wanted to go a bit deeper to explain exactly how you are able to create UI and content hierarchy quickly, through some tweaks to your sketching process.
This post is part of a monthly series where I showcase some of my favourite things I’ve seen around the web recently.
Thanks to Google Ventures, or their book Sprint, (or even through me!), chances are you may have heard of design sprints!
I’ve talked on Instagram before about my UX Design Supplies box – things that I bring with to every UX workshop I run, like post-its, sharpies, sticky dots and blu-tack:
In this video, I take you behind the scenes of my laptop and talk through all the important tools in my Dock, what they are and why I find them useful.
As designers we are innately problem solvers. But on some days, it can feel like harder work than others, and on other days, it can feel like you will literally never come up with a good idea ever again.
One of the perks of birthdays, aside from people giving you things and plying you with cake, is that you can do whatever you damn want!
Over the years, I’ve experimented with various ways to plan and track work, but I was never particularly satisfied.
One of the topics on my mind lately is how to help people craft better UX design portfolios. And one of the tips I often give is to work harder at making your UX portfolio be different from all the others that are out there.
Psssst: If you’re not sure what Crazy Eight’s are, read this first! After writing my step by step instructions of how to use Crazy Eights to generate design ideas for your design sprint or workshop, I received a couple of questions about the first instruction: