WHAT MAKES FOR GOOD WEB DESIGN?
There are many elements which make for good web design, but choosing the most appropriate ones for your website and goals is where we come in.
Your website is sure to look and feel pixel-perfect on all device types and all screen sizes
Easily create a powerful shop thanks to full compatibility with the WooCommerce plugin.
Delight your website users and give the ultimate user experience (UX)
If you have any questions about your new website, our friendly team is here to support you
We listed to what clients want and factor your end-goal into our design process
As an SEO company, we make websites that use the finest coding practices which will help boost your rankings across the web
Our high quality websites come without the high price tags that you’ll find from our larger competitors
Easy to Maintain
You’ll never be lost with the extensive and easy to follow user manual included with Pxlz
The planning stage is arguably the most important, because what’s decided and mapped here sets the stage for the entire project. This is also the stage that requires client interaction and the accompanying attention to detail.
The design stage typically involves moving the information outlined in the planning stage further into reality. The main deliverables are a documented site structure and, more importantly, a visual representation. Upon completion of the design phase, the website should more or less have taken shape, but for the absence of the content and special features.
Development involves the bulk of the programming work, as well as loading content (whether by your team or the client’s). Keep code organized and commented, and refer constantly to the planning details as the full website takes shape. Take a strategic approach, and avoid future hassles by constantly testing as you go.
The purpose of the launch phase is to prepare the website for public viewing. This requires final polishing of design elements, deep testing of interactivity and features and, most of all, a consideration of the user experience. An important early step in this phase is to move the website, if need be, to its permanent Web server. Testing in the production environment is important because different servers can have different features and unexpected behavior (e.g. different database host addresses).
Business re-enters the picture at this point as you take care of all the little tasks related to closing the project. Packaging source files, providing instructions for use and any required training occurs at this time. Always leave the client as succinctly informed as possible, and try to predict any questions they may have. Don’t leave the project with a closed door; communicate that you’re available for future maintenance and are committed to ongoing support. If maintenance charges haven’t already been shared, establish them now.