We love digital - Call
03332 207 677 and say hello - Mon - Fri, 9am - 5pm
Call 03332 207 677
Unlike 08 numbers, 03 numbers cost the same to call as geographic landline numbers (starting 01 and 02), even from a mobile phone. They are also normally included in your inclusive call minutes. Please note we may record some calls.
With millions of websites on the internet offering us a wealth of information on all subject matters, how do you make yours stand out and capture the attention of visitors? The answer is layout and design.
To make content easy to read and more attractive, there are four principles you should apply to all types of designs:
Make sure any two separate elements are very different from each other, aesthetically speaking at least. The contrast within a page is the first reason why viewers are drawn to a piece of content. An example of increasing the contrast between elements could involve making a content heading bold, much bigger and a different colour from the standard text.
Repetition increases the order and strengthens the unity of a piece of content. If you are creating a list of elements, make sure that each maintains the same style, shape and spacing as the others. This relationship makes it easier for users to read blocks of content.
Every element on a page should align with something else, nothing should be placed without a connection to another element. Aligning elements creates a cleaner look and makes the page look more professional. How many newspapers do you see without any alignment?
Proximity means grouping related items and spacing out unrelated items. It gives the reader a clear idea of the page structure and allows them to easier find what they are looking for.
Let’s take a look at a real world example. The new Twitter Home page contains all of the above mentioned principles to help users easily differentiate between the options available to them.
Remember these four principles and apply them to every design you make. Keep in mind that they are interconnected and should not be implemented separately. You’d think this core set of design principles would be memorable by an acronym, um, well yes there is one but I’ll let you work that one out!
I frequently get asked about my job as a Content Marketing Strategist by aspiring content marketeers looking for insight into digital marketing. What do the day-to-day tasks involve? What kind of skill set is required? And what do I enjoy most about this role?
Here is the final instalment of our recaps on today’s Search Leeds conference, complete with key points, top tips and actionable and tangible takeaways for you.