On a recent site build there was a need to include a responsive, interactive Google map. The map also needed to display the organization’s location and a link for directions. Pretty standard but… not without its share of tricksy issues. I found a lot information on the inter-webs which helped it respond smoothly
1, and that allowed me to add multiple tooltips with unique info windows2. Responsive google maps won’t get us down! Along with using these helpful web resources I came up with a little edge on an issue I encountered on mobile views and other small touch devices. So, I’m paying it forward with this nugget of information.
A few months ago, my team and I were in the IA phase of a project and were getting ramped up to create some user flows. User flows have always been a valuable part of eHouse’s preliminary process and we write them into contracts as client deliverables. In the past, our user flows have consisted of the traditional shapes (squares, diamonds, squares with wavy edges, etc.) that are strategically connected together to represent the user’s experience through a specific process. We spend a lot of time researching best practices and working out the challenges to develop the best possible solutions for these experiences.
In June, our beautiful town of Charleston brought together hundreds of usability, user experience, and design rockstars to talk about creating
rad experiences themed around visual design, user experience, information architecture, branding, e-commerce and much, much more. Oh, and there was free beer.
With its stunning natural harbors, ultra-luxury amenities, and world-class development team, Christophe Harbour is poised to be one of the most distinctive and sought after destinations in the Caribbean.
When working with a client like Christophe Harbour, a 5-star exclusive resort on one of the few remaining unspoiled islands in the Caribbean, it would have been easy to let their gorgeous scenic photography speak for itself.