Newer posts are loading.
You are at the newest post.
Click here to check if anything new just came in.

February 25 2014


February 17 2014

Sponsored post
09:01 will be discontinued :(

Dear fans and users,
today, we have to share very sad news. will stop working in less than 10 days. :(
It's breaking our heart and we honestly tried whatever we could to keep the platform up and running. But the high costs and low revenue streams made it impossible to continue with it. We invested a lot of personal time and money to operate the platform, but when it's over, it's over.
We are really sorry. is part of the internet history and online for one and a half decades.
Here are the hard facts:
- In 10 days the platform will stop working.
- Backup your data in this time
- We will not keep backups nor can we recover your data
July, 20th, 2020 is the due date.
Please, share your thoughts and feelings here.
Reposted bydotmariuszMagoryannerdanelmangoerainbowzombieskilledmyunicorntomashLogHiMakalesorSilentRulebiauekjamaicanbeatlevuneserenitephinangusiastysmoke11Climbingpragne-ataraksjisauerscharfArchimedesgreywolfmodalnaTheCrimsonIdoljormungundmarbearwaco6mieczuuFeindfeuerDagarhenvairashowmetherainbowszpaqusdivihindsightTabslawujcioBateyelynTabslaensommenitaeliblameyouHalobeatzalicexxxmgns

February 11 2014


HTML, CSS, PSD and More: 24 Free Design Resources from January 2014


Creativity is like a cat. Sometimes it gives you head butts and rubs against you. Then it delivers you nothing but dead prey or stays away completely for days. As a creative professional you need to find ways to get creativity back, while your cat just needs you to patiently wait as long as it takes. Sparking your creativity is best done by inspiration and inspiration comes from many things, not the least other people’s work. In the face of this fact we’ve put together yet another set stuffed with HTML, CSS and PSD templates and added the best UI kits. Your cat will not be interested, but you should keep the following list safe and warm….

February 10 2014


January 20 2014


HTML, CSS, PSD and More: 22 Free Design Resources from December 2013


Design resources are great in many ways. Some of us might just use them as they are, building their next project upon them. Others simply take them as an inspiration to create their own. All of us collect these resources. There’s no denying, we are hunter-gatherers. In the face of this fact we’ve put together yet another set stuffed with HTML, CSS and PSD templates and added the best UI kits. Bring it to the fireplace and hear everyone whoop with joy.

January 13 2014


Essential UI Design Tools & Resources For Web Designers

Looking for some must to have type UI design tools and resources? Well, if your answer is yes then look no further. Here, we are presenting a fantastic collection of some most essential and must to have User Interface (UI) design tools for the web designers. Generally, it is a complex thing to design User Interface within the initial levels but if you have some basic and essential UI design tools then this it will not be a big problem for you.

Below, you will unearth a fantastic and extremely useful collection of some essential UI design tools that you must have. These tools not only save your time but also let you complete your job easily and effortlessly. We hope that you will enjoy this collection. Feel free to share your opinions with us via comment section below. Enjoy!





Adobe Kuler

Android Asset Studio

Flow – Mobile App Landing Page Template

User Interface Design Framework

The Ero Widget UI Kit


The White Stripes UI Kit


LivePipe UI

Small GUI Pack

Android UI Elements Set

The Pencil Project


Editable Grid

Scripty 2





iPhone Mockup

Eclipse Stencil for OmniGraffle

OSX Leopard GUI Set


Echo 3


Go Mockingbird



Hot Gloo

Mini Ajax


Pattern References and Libraries


Wireframe Sketcher

Clean and Usable UI Kit

Blue UI Touch Kit

Pattern Tap

EightShapes Unify

Concept Feedback

December 12 2013


Easy Display Switch with CSS and jQuery

Advertise here with BSA

This tutorial was originally put together by Soh Tanaka during the Spring of 2009. Unfortunately the original demo went offline along with his source codes. I checked out an older archive copy on the WayBack Machine and decided to re-built this tutorial from scratch.

I am going to demonstrate how we can make a simple list-style interface that switches over to thumbnails using jQuery. The user may find this helpful when browsing website articles, e-commerce products, and other similar galleries. The design itself is quite simple to create and there isn’t much required jQuery at all. Check out my live sample demo below.

content list thumbnail display switcher tutorial preview screenshot

Live DemoDownload Source Code

Getting Started

All the functionality we need can be written in plain jQuery without any external plugins. Download a copy of the jQuery library and include this into the document header. I’ve also created my own stylesheet for organizing the lists and the page layout.

<!doctype html>
<html lang="en-US">
  <meta charset="utf-8">
  <meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html">
  <title>Switch Display Options - DesignMag Demo</title>
  <meta name="author" content="Jake Rocheleau">
  <link rel="shortcut icon" href="">
  <link rel="icon" href="">
  <link rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" media="all" href="css/styles.css">
  <script type="text/javascript" src="js/jquery-1.10.2.min.js"></script>

The internal body structure contains an outer wrapper div with the ID #w to center everything. But the page itself doesn’t really “begin” until we get to the #content div. This specifically holds the main page content including our list view. All the content is built into an unordered list using the ID #listdisplay. The internal list items have a clearfix to keep the position of floated elements.

  <div id="w">
    <span class="options">Switch Options: 
      <a href="#" id="details-list" class="sorticon active" title="List View"><img src="images/details-list.png" alt="list"></a> 
      <a href="#" id="thumbnails-list" class="sorticon" title="Thumbnail View"><img src="images/thumbnails-list.png" alt="thumbnails"></a>
    <!-- icons: -->
    <div id="content">
      <ul id="listdisplay" class="clearfix">
        <li class="clearfix">
          <span class="listimg"><a href="" target="_blank"><img src="images/01-hulk-hogan.jpg"></a></span>
          <span class="innercontent">
            <h2>Hulk Hogan</h2>
            <p>In non gravida nulla, quis vehicula velit. Praesent ac felis vel tortor auctor tincidunt. In non luctus neque. In congue molestie pretium. Sed vitae cursus risus. Pellentesque feugiat tortor massa, ut aliquet justo fermentum vitae.</p>
        </li><!-- row #1 -->

I’ve only copied over the beginning section of the page along with a single list item structure. There are 8 total items and they all include a single thumbnail, a title, and some brief content. The other unordered list includes two anchor links for sorting the content.

The first ID is #details-list which also has an active class attached to the anchor. This means we already have the details view open so the image will appear brighter using more opacity. #thumbnails-list is the alternative which users can switch over and change the view. These images are found in the Splashy pack along with many other fantastic icons.

Page Design with CSS

All the typical page resets can be found in my stylesheet along with an external webfont hosted through Google. The HTML page background uses a repeating image Cartographer from Subtle Patterns.

.options {
  display: block;
  text-align: right;
  font-size: 1.2em;
  line-height: 16px;
  font-weight: bold;
  color: #eee;
  margin-bottom: 8px;
.options .sorticon {
  position: relative;
  top: 3px;

.options .sorticon img {
  opacity: 0.6;
  -webkit-transition: all 0.2s linear;
  -moz-transition: all 0.2s linear;
  transition: all 0.2s linear;
.options .sorticon img:hover {
  opacity: 1.0;
.options img {
  opacity: 1.0;

Each of the image icons uses a CSS3 transition effect. When you hover or click onto a new icon, the opacity won’t change instantly. Instead it smoothly changes over in all CSS3-compliant browsers(which also support the opacity property). Each icon is positioned relative to the container so they can be aligned more evenly.

/* list styles */
#listdisplay { 
  display: block;

#listdisplay li {
  display: block;
  width: 100%;
  padding: 12px 8px;
  margin-bottom: 1px;
  border-bottom: 1px solid #aaa;
#listdisplay li a img {
  display: block;
  float: left;
  padding: 5px;
  border: 2px solid #bbb;
  background: #fff;
  margin-right: 20px;

#listdisplay li .innercontent h2 {
  font-family: 'Helvetica Neue', Helvetica, Arial, sans-serif;
  font-size: 3.0em;
  line-height: 1.35em;
  margin-bottom: 4px;
  color: #73ed95;
  font-weight: bold;

#listdisplay.thumbview li {
  display: block;
  width: 360px;
  float: left;
  margin-right: 10px;
  margin-bottom: 7px;
  border: 0;
#listdisplay.thumbview li a img {
  display: block;
  float: none;
  margin: 0 auto;
  margin-bottom: 4px;
#listdisplay.thumbview li .innercontent {
  display: block;
  text-align: center;
#listdisplay.thumbview li .innercontent h2 {
  font-size: 2.2em;
#listdisplay.thumbview li .innercontent p {
  display: none;

Getting into the list properties you will notice there isn’t much to be confused about. #listdisplay is always being used to contain the list, regardless of the view style. Without any extra classes we see the typical detail view. Using jQuery I can setup a new class .thumbview which will then reformat the items to show the thumbnail + image centered, no descriptive text.

You should feel free to mess around with the formatting and design grid to suit your own layout. Once we append the thumbnail view each list item becomes fixed at a width of 360px. Coupled with the margins & padding it leaves room for 2 items per line. Depending on your thumbnail size this value might change or adapt better for your audience.

Transitioning jQuery Effects

Finally at the bottom of the document before any closing </body> tag we need to setup a block of JavaScript. Keep in mind this could be written into an external file and then included into the page header. It’s all about preference and how you need to setup your website.

  $('.options a').on('click', function(e){
    if($(this).hasClass('active')) {
      // do nothing if the clicked link is already active
    $('.options a').removeClass('active');
    var clickid = $(this).attr('id');

    $('#listdisplay').fadeOut(240, function(){
      if(clickid == 'thumbnails-list') {
      } else {


This script requires a single event handler checking against each of the anchor links within the options list. First we call e.preventDefault() to stop the default click action, followed by a class check. If the icon link currently has a class of .active then we don’t want to do anything. Otherwise the script needs to switch between display views – first by removing the .active class from both links and then adding it onto the newly-clicked link.

Next I’m grabbing the current link ID so we know which content view should be displayed. I am hiding the entire list using fadeOut() and we run some logic within a callback method. If the ID is #thumbnails-list then we need to append that CSS class onto the UL element. Otherwise we need to remove that class.

Finally once the logic has completed we can re-display the list view onto the page using fadeIn(). There are probably ways to do this using other jQuery animated effects. But when just getting started this method simply works – it’s easy to follow, and it’s easy to customize.

content list thumbnail display switcher tutorial preview screenshot

Live DemoDownload Source Code


I do hope this more updated tutorial can provide a template for building your own transitional layouts. jQuery is a powerful tool with tons of options for manipulating a website’s frontend design. Please feel free to download a copy of my tutorial codes and see what else you can build following this UI format.

Advertise here with BSA

December 11 2013


HTML, CSS, PSD and More: 25 Free Design Resources from November 2013


Hello world! Another month has passed and here we are, back again with another collection of the most awesome fresh and free design resources we were able to dig up. We’ve put together a set stuffed with HTML, CSS and PSD templates and added the best UI kits. One important information before you read on: All the following elements are freely usable, though some will require a registration to download.

November 24 2013


Introducing the FlatPix UI Kit

Advertise here with BSA

The ‘flat‘ design style is one we hear about everywhere now, and I believe it’s here to stay. I don’t see flat design as something trendy or flavor-of-the-month – rather it’s what design should be; focussing on how things work rather than how things look, keeping things clean and minimalist.

So, we decided to create our very own UI kit, it’s called FlatPix and it is available to purchase exclusively through the network.

FlatPix UI Kit

The FlatPix UI Kit contains a lot of commonly used user interface elements. Things that we, as designers, need for every single web project we work on. The download includes a normal-res version as well as a full retina version, all in PSD format of course. Most of the elements in this kit come in 4 color schemes (red, green, blue and grey) with various states (normal, hover, active, focus):

  • Large and small buttons
  • Various icons
  • Progress bars
  • Checkboxes and radio buttons
  • Star and heart ratings
  • Video player
  • Pagination
  • Breadcrumbs
  • Input fields
  • Search field & autocomplete
  • Upload file form
  • Toggle switches
  • Login / registration boxes
  • Navigation bar with dropdown
  • Pie chart with legend
  • Various tooltips

FlatPix UI Kit

You can purchase the FlatPix UI Kit right here for $6. This is a special introductory price and it’s valid only for 2 weeks. After the introductory period the price will go up to $9 – so act now before the price goes up! We hope you like this UI kit, of course feel free to let us know what you think in the comments below.

Advertise here with BSA

November 18 2013


Fall Cleaning Pt. 2: 26 Free Design Resources, Fresh from October 2013


Hello global design community!. We are back with another edition of our monthly collection of the freshest design resources. Today, we’ll show you, what October 2013 had to offer. If you know our series already, you know you can expect the best HTML, CSS and PSD templates, as well as UI-kits for your next great web or native app. All of the resources showcased here are fresh, free and easy to download, suitable for experienced and amateur web designers, so be sure to download the ones you love and share them with everyone you know!

November 10 2013


Free Download: Metro Tiles UI Kit (PSD)

Free Download: Metro Tiles UI Kit (PSD)

Metro Tiles is a free Photoshop UI kit with all the user interface elements you’ll need for your Web and mobile apps.

This freebie is brought to you by PixelKit, creators of premium Web UI kits and other design resources.


Free Download: Metro Tiles UI Kit (PSD) - Full Preview


Related Content

About the Author

Bogdan Condurache is one of the co-founders and a designer at PixelKit, which is a part of the ThemeFuse family. PixelKit creates premium UI kits and design resources. Bogdan loves to create detailed designs and GUIs. Follow his company on Twitter as @PixelKitCom and join PixelKit on Facebook.

The post Free Download: Metro Tiles UI Kit (PSD) appeared first on Six Revisions.

Tags: UI

October 14 2013


September 09 2013


August 20 2013


Has the Recession Taken Your Experience to the Dark Side?

When a new milkshake bar opened in my local shopping mall, I was very excited; I went right over and ordered my favourite flavour (coconut, of course). The cashier responded “Would you like a regular size?” and I agreed. I paid what I considered a high price for a medium-sized milkshake and, as I left, I noticed the sizes available weren’t “Small, Regular, and Large” (as I might have expected), but rather “Tiny, Small and Regular.” Realizing I was duped, I lost my incentive to return.

Unsurprisingly, the milkshake bar isn’t there anymore.

It’s been a tough time for businesses lately. The global economic downturn has led many consumers to tighten their belts and part with their cash more selectively. This has naturally driven companies to focus on maximising profits wherever possible in order to provide a strong return on their investment. That’s all well and good, of course, but sometimes the hunger for short-term results can happen at the expense of other “non critical” factors – as was the case in the story of the milkshake bar, above.

This conundrum has led me, a self-described user experience geek (UXG), to more closely examine the relationship between user and business objectives. Specifically, I sought answers to the following questions:

Is poor customer experience a necessary evil in order to meet business objectives?
What is the optimal way to design products or experiences that deliver a return on investment in both the short term and the long-term?

If I could find them, the answers to these questions could help businesses better rationalize the difficult choices they’d make during the recession. What follows is my journey. We’ll begin by observing a positive version of the “milkshake bar” experience. Next, we’ll discover how deceptive approaches translate to on the web. We’ll finish with a review of the habits of highly effective user centered designers – habits which are always applicable, recession or otherwise.

A favorable interchange

On any given Thursday you’ll find me at my local McDonalds. There, you might observe the following exchange:

Me: Hi, I’d like a Big Mac please.
My buddy at McDonald’s: Would you like to make that a meal?
Me: Yeah, sure.
My buddy at McDonald’s: Would you like to make that a large meal?
Me: No, thanks.

In this scenario, the short-term business objective is to sell a meal and my interaction with the sales clerk meets that objective. The experience is also good for me as a customer, because I get exactly what I ask for. The McDonald’s salesman first understands my needs and then offers a relevant upsell. When I reject the large meal (a higher short-term objective for McDonald’s), the salesman moves on, ensuring that I meet their long-term objective by returning as a customer (side effects may include high cholesterol). This straightforward, contextual approach – a combination of easy-to-understand terminology and relevant propositions – is a sustainable way to attract returning customers and build a reputable brand.

And the same logic applies to our websites. does a great job, for example, of offering two, relevant upsell opportunities.

I might not take the bait, but the option is both relevant and easy-to-understand.

So, is a poor customer experience a necessary evil in order to meet business objectives? No. Companies such as McDonald’s and Amazon prove that by valuing customer service and user goals over sales, companies are actually able to more successfully achieve their own goals (assuming those goals include retaining customers).

Dark patterns

In extreme cases, some companies completely disregard the user experience in favour of meeting business objectives. UX designer Harry Brignull calls these interactions “dark patterns.” From his site: “A dark pattern is a type of user interface that has been carefully crafted to trick users into doing things, such as buying insurance with their purchase or signing up for recurring bills.” So why are dark patterns used? Simple: they get short-term results. Over the long-term, however, users feel deceived, cheated and tricked – and they’re not afraid to share these opinions online!

Celebrated author Tim Seidell suggests that “For every action, there’s an equal and opposite reaction. Plus a social media overreaction.” And Twifficiency is a great example of this. Launched in 2010, the app “went viral” in a matter of days due to its accidental use of a dark pattern in which users automatically shared the app to all of their Twitter followers. The early growth was short-lived, however, as it was soon overshadowed by the exponential amount of negative attention it received.

Prioritizing appropriately

Given the connection between positive user experiences and long-term business objectives, why doesn’t every designer put user goals ahead of business goals? Because, as management guru Peter Drucker explains, “what gets measured gets managed.” In other words, some companies believe it is easier to track short-term sales than long-term customer retention.

When companies focus on driving short-term revenue and increasing short-term profit, the emphasis is on improving conversion rates or profit per visitor rather than helping users achieve their goals. The happy medium falls into what author Stephen R. Covey calls “Quadrant 2.” In his legendary book 7 Habits of Highly Effective People, Covey explains that Quadrant 2 contains tasks that are important but not urgent, whereas tasks that are both important and urgent are considered “quadrant 1. ” These lead to a business that’s constantly “fire fighting.”

Four business postures

Adapting quadrant 2 from Covey’s model maps business goals and user goals across two axes.

In Quadrant 1 a company focuses only on the urgent, short-term business goals, but not the important, long-term user needs. They might see short-term success, at the expense of unhappy, deceived users (think the milkshake bar). In Quadrant 2 a company focuses on the important user-needs as well as how they impact the business goals. Here user needs are met and, in turn, business goals are also met (think Amazon). In Quadrant 3 both the user needs and business goals are ignored (and we all know what happens there). Finally, in Quadrant 4, user goals are met but business goals are ignored. This is nicknamed “daydreaming” because, really, there’s no business model here at all.

Habits of highly effective designers

Because quadrant 2 presents the optimal way to design experiences, the first step of any design process is to know what the business objectives are and how they connect to user needs.

However a company’s designers currently focus on things, here are seven ways to ensure they move towards “quadrant 2.”

  1. Make a decision not to employ dark patterns. If the client disagrees, remind him/her of the long-term goals and the value of repeat business compared to single-visit exploitation. If they can’t see the value, drop the client.
  2. Keep your eyes on the prize. Design decisions should be driven by business objectives. Always review the objectives before development or design meetings, and keep them posted somewhere obvious for the whole team to see.
  3. Make the link between the UX and profitability. Discuss the value of positive user experience with the client early on. Make sure both sides agree that resources spent on the user experience are resources well spent.
  4. Get to know the user. Find out what your users’ goals are and what motivates them. User interviews and focus groups can provide invaluable insights.
  5. Work with user goals, not against them. Instead of tricking users into following a predefined path, help them to see why that path is the most attractive option. Use contextually relevant content to align their goals with those of the business.
  6. Increase the type of measurements you do. Don’t just measure the obvious,such as whether a new development impacts the conversion rate. Measure the effects, too. Are users more likely to return if they have a favorable experience? Will users recommend your service to a friend?
  7. Finally, be data driven. Analyse objectively what is and isn’t working. Iterate when needed and move forward in the direction the data takes you, not the direction you were hoping it would take.

By practising the habits of highly effective UX designers, we move towards “Quadrant 2,” a place where happy clients and happy businesses can coexist. These habits set us up for recurring revenue from empowered users. There is no need to go over to the dark side and leave behind the principles of user experience – even in a recession.

Ok, I’m off to McDonalds. I think I’ll order a milkshake, but probably just a regular…

The post Has the Recession Taken Your Experience to the Dark Side? appeared first on UX Booth.


AfterLogic WebMail Pro v7: The Future of Webmail-Frontends


I switched to Gmail. Do you know why? Not because of the features, partly because of the spam protection, but what really got me was the design. I was tired of the webmail interfaces of the 90s. Every service out there went 2.0 except for webmail interfaces. They got stuck in the last century. Had AfterLogic WebMail Pro v7 already existed a few years back, I might not have made the switch. WebMail Pro v7 is a PHP solution, any ISP or corporate email maintainer should take a long hard look at.

August 05 2013


How To Create a Set of Vector Weather Line Icons

Stroked line icons really complement a flat interface style with their minimal and basic appearance. Let’s take a look at building a set of stylised vector icons of our own. We’ll base them on the weather to allow us to create a set of consistently styled icons that would be a perfect match for a weather app. Follow this step by step Illustrator tutorial to see how the most simple of tools can be used to create a set of trendy glyphs.

Creating a cloud icon

Let’s begin with a basic cloud. Open up Adobe Illustrator and draw three circles on the artboard. Overlap each one but pay attention to its outline along the top edge.

Drag a selection around all three objects and use the Align palette to make sure they all sit along the same baseline.

Draw a rectangle to fill in the gaps on the lower edge. Turn on Smart Guides (CMD+U) to help align the rectangle to the circles then hit the Unite option from the Pathfinder tool to merge everything together.

Clear out the fill colour and increase the stroke weight to around 5pt. Turn on the round cap and round corner options to create a smooth outline.

Creating a sun icon

Elsewhere on the artboard draw a circle using the same stroke configuration options, then add a short line above it.

Copy (CMD+C) and Paste in Place (CMD+Shift+V) a duplicate then move it vertically to sit underneath the circle. Copy/Paste the two lines then rotate the duplicate by 90° (hold Shift to constrain the angle).

Paste in two more duplicates and rotate these shapes by 45° to form a set of evenly spaced ray lines. Group all these individual lines together.

Select both the group of lines and the inner circle and align the objects along the horizontal and vertical axis to centre them up.

Combining the icons

One advantage of working with basic style icons is elements can be reused to aid consistency between the icons. A “sunny spells” icon can be created by combining the cloud with the sun. Rotate the sun slightly to balance the gaps between the ray lines.

Use the Scissors tool to clip the path of the sun’s circle, leaving a small gap between each element. Select and delete the unwanted portion.

Ungroup the set of sun ray lines then delete any unwanted copies.

The combination of the two separate icons creates consistency between the icons.

The same principle can be used to create other icons based on existing elements, such as a “heavy cloud” icon.

A moon icon is often used to represent “clear skies” at night. Use duplicates of the sun circle to create a crescent moon shape with the help of the Minus Front Pathfinder option.

Variations of the weather icons using the moon create nighttime alternatives for the cloudy icons. The rounded edges and the even spacing continues the consistent style of the set.

Draw one short and one long line at 45° underneath a copy of a cloud to represent “heavy rain”. Select and drag out a duplicate of these lines while holding the ALT key, then repeated press CMD+D to repeat the transformation.

A “light rain” variation of this icon can be created by deleting some of the rain symbol lines.

Create a small stylised snowflake by crossing two short lines. Duplicate the flake symbols into a 45° pattern, then select and rotate each flake randomly to reduce the uniform appearance.

“Light Snow”, “Thunder Storms” and “Sleet” variations can also be created by altering and combining existing icons.

The final icon pack

Vector weather line icons

The final icon pack contains a set of consistently styled icons to represent various common weather conditions (plus a special one for “British Summer”). Download the source file to get to grips with how they’re put together in Illustrator or to use the icons in your own projects.

Download the vector weather line icon pack

August 01 2013


Best of July 2013: 30+ Brand-New HTML/PSD Themes & UI Elements


This is the second compilation in our monthly series of brand-new HTML/PSD themes and UI elements. All the works exposed here are fresh resources from the month of July 2013. You will find another big set of ready to use themes, templates and elements for the web as well as completely editable files for your favorite image or vector editor. We got something for everybody…

July 25 2013


Designer’s Basic Toolset: 10 Awesome Freebies


Every project is different, yet somehow the same. The latter makes it harder over time to fuel your creativity anew each time a client demands it. Things start to resemble more and more, the longer your designer’s career endures. This is because you are living in the boundaries of your own mindset. Of course you know that and have initiated strategies against it, e.g. surfing other websites for inspiration. Scribbling around on a piece of paper is another alternative. If you are more on the shirtsleeved side of things (read: like me), you will most probably look into collections of freebies. I do frequently, regularly, always…

July 21 2013


Progression.js: jQuery Plugin Takes the Pain out of Inescapable Web Forms


From the UK, West Yorkshire county, city of Leeds stems a fresh jQuery plugin, that promises to help visitors fill out web forms by assisting them and providing progress updates. This is the more helpful the longer a form gets – and we all know, web forms can get reeaaallly looong. Two data attributes, added to the form fields, care for keeping track of where the visitor is and what he is supposed to do there.

July 11 2013


Summer 2013: The best HTML/PSD Themes & UI Elements of the Season



If you develop websites and your environment is not WordPress, you still don’t need to live your online life in visual darkness or hide beneath the sheets. We curated a list of awesome templates layered in HTML and CSS to make your work easier, and with a lot of different grooves to find the appropriate one for your web. Or, if you are you more confortable developing your own theme based on some pre-built elements, here is the inspiration you need to create an awesome theme or application. Starting with the PSDs  and UIs shown below, you can create your own awesome design. Take a look!

Older posts are this way If this message doesn't go away, click anywhere on the page to continue loading posts.
Could not load more posts
Maybe Soup is currently being updated? I'll try again automatically in a few seconds...
Just a second, loading more posts...
You've reached the end.
No Soup for you

Don't be the product, buy the product!

YES, I want to SOUP ●UP for ...