aThis book contains everything you need to know to create awesome, life-altering applications. . . . I pride myself on knowing a lot about design, but when reading this book, I probably didnat encounter a single page that didnat offer at least one interesting idea, new concept, or clever design technique. Itas also written in a way that prevents you from putting it down. . . . Youare in for a treat.a aFrom the Foreword by LUKAS MATHIS, author of ignorethecode.net Transform Your Ideas into Intuitive, Delightful iOS Apps! As an app developer, you know design is important. But where do you start? Learning iOS Design will help you think systematically about the art and science of design, and consistently design apps that users will appreciateaand love. Pioneering Omni Group user experience expert William Van Hecke first explains what design really means, and why effective app design matters so much. Next, using a sample concept, he walks through transforming a vague idea into a fleshed-out design, moving from outlines to sketches, wireframes to mockups, prototypes to finished apps. Building on universal design principles, he offers practical advice for thinking carefully, critically, and cleverly about your own projects, and provides exercises to guide you step-by-step through planning your own appas design. An accompanying website (learningiosdesign.com) provides professional-grade sketches, wireframes, and mockups you can study and play with to inspire your own new project. Coverage includes Planning and making sense of your app idea Exploring potential approaches, styles, and strategies Creating more forgiving, helpful, and effective interactions Managing the constraints of the iOS platform (or any platform) Crafting interfaces that are graceful, gracious, and consistently enjoyable to use Balancing concerns such as afocus versus versatilitya and afriction versus guidancea Understanding why all designs are compromisesaand how to find the best path for your own app Register your book at informit.com/register to gain access to a supplemental chapter in which Bill Van Hecke discusses the design changes made in iOS 7.That is all to say that as human beings we tend to use appearances and first impres- sions as a way to make a time-saving initialjudgment. ... When people see the standard desaturated-blue toolbar on an iPhone, they generally read it as (recognize it as) a sort of ... Putting a half-point inner shadow on a message count badge to make it appear ever so slightly recessed doesna#39;t help anyone get work done.
|Title||:||Learning iOS Design|
|Author||:||William Van Hecke|
|Publisher||:||Addison-Wesley - 2013-05-25|