At the 2014 Content Strategy Summit, Ginny Redish discussed the do’s and don’t of content writing. Her most important tip: think mobile. But what does this mean for our content? Let’s go over how to create killer content that is easy to read and adaptable across multiple devices.
The holiday season is almost here, which means it’s time to start our search for our spring 2015 Digital Marketing, Digital Design, and Web Development interns. We’ve got exciting projects in the works, and we would love to have an intern team tackle them with us!
Welcome to the second part of my in-depth look at customizing some default behavior from Webforms. In the first, which you can find here, we hid the form and created a toggle button with which to open it.
I think I’ve spent more time editing than I have with my husband. Such is the lot of a person who dedicates her career to stamping out crappy content. In the rush to produce the content “they” say we have to, I worry that we’re skimping on making sure that content is correct.
Mobile apps have taken the world by storm. In Apple’s App store alone there are more than a million, and according to some research we’re spending more of our time online using them than anything else. Despite what some say about the value of apps for businesses, though, I’m still not convinced it’s a good investment for everyone.
Recently a client discovered some of their photos on a competitor’s website. The situation prompted some great questions: Isn’t our entire website copyrighted? Isn’t stealing photos illegal? What can we do about this?