How is it that in a time where everything is so connected and information is passed at such lightning speeds, people continue to steal, rip and defraud other members of the design community? As if somehow they'll be able to get away with it.
I was recently going through my bookshelves at home, trying to find some books I could sell or donate. After scanning past titles like The Ghastly One: The Sex-Gore Netherworld of Filmmaker Andy Milligan and Bitter is the New Black, I came across all my old textbooks.
It seems the screens we shared of an alternative home screen for the iPhone created some buzz. We had no intention of taking it any further than a blog post but we figured this was something worth seeing through.
The anticipation of a site launch can be somewhat nerve-racking. We take our clients from strategy through to front-end code.The process takes months to work through.
When Geoff and I started this company we were convinced it wouldn't last. I would always think of that line from Heat where DeNiro says "allow nothing to be in your life that you cannot walk out on in 30 seconds flat if you spot the heat around the corner".
I'd have loved for this post to be the introduction of our latest iPhone application. An application that introduces a new -default- optional home screen.
[Note: I have written this quickly and will clean it up over the next few days. I wanted to get some thoughts down prior to the launch.
Yesterday Jon visited the BNN studios to chat about the Palm Pre. For those not in the know, it launches today.
Two steps forward, one step back. That's how I feel about the crappy media scrubbing interface built into the iPhone, iPod touch, and I guess pretty much all touch screen-based media devices.
[caption id="attachment_1779" align="alignnone" width="579" caption="I have to get back to the future!"][/caption] Having been born in the late ‘70s (ahem) I can clearly recall the amazing transformation that digital innovations quickly brought to my everyday life. I got to witness the significant firsts that made everything suddenly accessible - the first web site I visited (in awe), my first ICQ chat with people I just met "online", the first search engine I used for research, my first "wireless" phone (what a brick!); and the list goes on and on.
We're really excited to announce that we'll be working with Virgin Mobile on their digital properties and initiatives. There was just such a great fit between us.
The @font-face rule allows authors to specify online fonts to display text on their pages. In other words, you'll be able to use fonts outside the usual Arial, Verdana, Georgia and the like, even if the end user doesn't have them resident.