The impact of revolutionary web design techniques and tools in the last few years have literally made us think “Do we really need two people doing Design & Development?” Have the lines blurred and the very difference of Designing to Development diminishing?
Yes; it obviously has blurred the lines, though for a very simple or average website just to have their presence felt over the web or even a start up with a viable product line it can be done by using reusable components and frameworks like Bootstrap and themes from theme forest. Same is it with WordPress; many web professionals that are just getting into the field may have heard a lot of people talking about WordPress.
But what if you are creating an awesome looking website with an appealing UI and redefining the User Experience, you’d just need more than front-end programming skills. This would require a great designer who understands the user, has innovative ideas, graphics and aesthetics sense and lot more.
Design and development are converging for a number of people and even for designers who never considered learning development and vice versa. The ideal situation is both designers and developers walk few steps towards each other and have a basic understanding of respective domains so that they can collaborate well and create magic and not try to be a jack of both and good at none.
You can be both a designer and developer. You will probably always be better at one, but your goal should be to have some aptitude in each.
No matter what and how the designers or the developers be classified today but we indeed see that the lines are fading out between the two and may be one day we’d call someone with both the skill sets a ‘Devigner’.
Nisarg Mehta, CEO & Chairman of Techtic Solutions, is the vision of the company. Nisarg is active in operations in his daily routine as he is one of the key decision makers in terms of technological advancements of the company. He is a friendly leader with hardworking, motivating, visionary and passionate personality.
According to Harvard Business School’s professor Clayton Christenen, 95% of the new products introduced fail. Tech businesses are fragile, in the sense that there is […]
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