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新澳门游戏注册送18

2019-02-10 1207 0
嘿,WDD的读者们。再一次,我在网上度过了我生命中的大部分时间。我的新年决心是呆在家里,继续这样做。我觉得我可能会成功。我已经生活和呼吸互联网的东西整整一年,再一次,我甚至不知道我不知道多少。互联网拥有数不清的秘密,其中大多数相当枯燥,有些令人愉快,有些令人厌恶,足以引起某种敬畏和尊重。这是一个独立的世界。在我生活的这个小角落里,我再次注意到一些趋势,这就是我今天要写的。你在墨西哥吃过日本菜吗?我咨询过专家(也就是说,真正的日本人),他们会告诉你这里的日本菜一点也不像真正的日本菜。墨西哥人拿起日本食物,自己动手做,因为很明显油炸寿司中间放一些鳄梨听起来是个好主意。哎呀,听起来不错。我爱鳄梨,因为只有在墨西哥长大的千禧年人才爱它。有些人称之为“融合”——有些人没有那么好听的名字——这也发生在网页设计中。在过去的几年里,独特的设计美学突然出现,人们全力以赴地追求野兽派、后现代主义等等。潮流似乎不知从哪里冒出来,并以一种自己的方式迅速发展。然而,去年,不同趋势的出现似乎有所放缓。我看到了更多的美学融合,后现代元素被融入到华丽、优雅和严肃的设计中,古典极简主义被赋予了野兽主义的暗示,等等。这是一个有趣的转折,终有一天,这些融合可能会凭借自己的力量成为美学流派。我会饶有兴趣地看的。商业美学的回归我也注意到一些网站(包括非商业网站)的数量在上升,这些网站看起来有点……不是复古或复古,而是刻意追溯到那个几乎每个模板都是“商业”模板的时代。不要误解我的意思,这些网站都是用诸如Flexbox和CSS Grid之类的东西构建的,它们显然经过了精心打磨,达到了与我们目前所知的所有设计相一致的水平。但是这个设计的骨架很旧,可能有点乏味,而且非常适合商业。我的理论是,经过这么多的艺术设计之后,一些客户要求他们的设计师回到一些更舒适和熟悉的东西。在可用性和可访问性部门中,许多实验性的设计趋势可能会受到影响,这可能没有帮助。我的预测是:这一趋势将继续下去,但只是在一定程度上。一些客户会更关心如何脱颖而出,而另一些客户只会要求一些行之有效的东西,看起来像是他们对专业企业的期望。我们已经很少听说VR了,evr并没有消亡,但是我们听到的关于它的消息却越来越少,尤其是在网页设计方面。尽管它被誉为几乎所有媒体的下一个前沿领域,但我们看到这个行业正在普遍放缓。就目前而言,这是一个利基市场。过去几年的预言有点太早了,不是平台没有潜力,而是硬件仍然让人望而却步。它是非常昂贵。它禁止从VR任务切换到非VR任务。由于各种各样的原因,它几乎不可能在户外使用,在那里,大多数不是我们这些书呆子的人都花了很多时间。VR即将到来,但我认为,过去几年的预言者们的预言有点太早了。前端代码在去年得到了更大的发展,我回顾了我称为实验主义者和标准制定者的团体之间正在进行的斗争。实验人员目前正处于一个上升的趋势,这是由于大量的后端开发人员正试图按照他们的形象重写前端代码。说真的,cssin - js的想法曾经是个笑话,是愚人节笑话和讽刺文章的主题。人们不再拿它开玩笑了。standard ardista阵营将“开发”前端代码的努力归咎于那些从未了解HTML编写方式背后的原始概念和意图,或诸如级联之类的东西的开发人员。cssin - js的想法曾经是一个笑话,一个愚人节笑话和讽刺文章的主题,但我认为这更多的是一个症状,而不是原因。我将此归咎于现在对全栈开发人员近乎恒定的需求。虽然稍微了解一下“对方”是如何运作的肯定是有帮助的,但在就业市场上,对专业化的厌恶似乎越来越强烈。作为一个通才,我能理解这一点。但专家的存在有一个简单的原因:互联网太大了,任何一个人都无法真正做到这一切。这是显而易见的

Hey there, WDD Readers. once more, I have spent a whole lot of my life online. My New Year’s resolution is to stay inside and keep doing that. I feel I shall probably succeed.I have lived and breathed Internet stuff all year, and once again, I don’t even know how much I don’t know. The Internet holds untold numbers of secrets, most of them fairly dull, some of them delightful, and some of them are disgusting enough to inspire a certain awe and respect.It’s a world unto itself. In my little corner of this world, I’ve once again noticed a few trends, and that’s what I’m here to write about today.Aesthetic FusionHave you ever had Japanese food in Mexico? I’ve consulted with the experts (that is to say, actual Japanese people), and they’ll tell you that the Japanese food here is nothing at all like the real thing. Mexicans took Japanese food, and gave it their own spin, because apparently deep-fried sushi with some avocado in the middle sounded like a good idea to someone down here.Heck, it sounds good to me. I love avocado as only a millennial raised in Mexico can.Some people call this “fusion”—others have less complimentary names for it—and it’s happening in web design, too. Over the last couple of years, distinct design aesthetics burst onto the scene, and people went all out for brutalism, postmodernism, and more. Trends were popping up out of seemingly nowhere and taking on a life of their own, at speed.This last year, though, it seems the emergence of distinct trends has slowed down. I’ve seen a lot more aesthetic fusion going on, with post-modern elements being mixed into fancy, elegant and serif-heavy designs, classical minimalism being given a hint of brutalism, and so on. It’s an interesting twist, and these fusions may eventually become aesthetic schools in their own right, one day. I’ll be watching with interest.The Return of the “Business” AestheticI’ve also noticed an upswing in the number of sites (including non-business sites) that look a bit… well… old. Not vintage or retro, but purposefully dated back to that era when almost every template was a “business” template.Don’t get me wrong, these sites are built with things like Flexbox and CSS Grid, and they are clearly polished to a level consistent with everything we know about design now. But the bones of the design are old, maybe a little boring, and very business-friendly.My theory is that after so much artsy design, some customers are asking their designers to go back to something a little more comfortable and familiar. It probably doesn’t help that many of the more experimental design trends can suffer in the usability and accessibility departments.My prediction: This trend will continue, but only to a point. Some clients will be more concerned with standing out while other will just ask for something that works, and looks like something they expect of a professional business.We’re Hardly Hearing about VR AnymoreVR is not dead, but we are hearing less and less about it, especially in regards to web design. Though it has been heralded as the next frontier for just about every kind of media, we’re seeing a general slowing of the industry. It is, for now, a niche.the prophets of the past couple of years got their burning bushes a little too earlyIt’s not that the platform doesn’t have potential, it’s that the hardware is still prohibitive. It’s prohibitively expensive. It prohibits easily switching from VR to non-VR tasks. It’s nigh-impossible to use outside for a variety of reasons, where most people who aren’t us nerds spend a lot of time.VR is coming, but the prophets of the past couple of years got their burning bushes a little too early, I think.Front-end Code is More DeveloperizedLast year, I went over the battle being waged between groups I called the Experimentalists and the Standardistas. The Experimentalists are currently on a rising tide, buoyed by an influx of back end developers who are attempting to rewrite front end code in their image.Seriously, the idea of CSS-in-JS used to be a joke, a subject of April Fool’s jokes and satirical articles. People aren’t joking about it so much anymore. The Standardista camp is blaming efforts to “developerize” front-end code on devs who never learned the original concepts and intent behind the way HTML is written, or things like the cascade.the idea of CSS-in-JS used to be a joke, a subject of April Fool’s jokes and satirical articlesI think that’s more of a symptom than a cause, though. I blame the now nearly-constant demand for full-stack developers. While it’s certainly helpful to know a bit about how “the other side” works, there seems to be a rising aversion to specialization in the job market. As a generalist myself, I can understand that. But specialists exist for a simple reason: the Internet is too darned big for any one person to ever really be able to do it all on their own.(It’s fairly obvious that I lean towards Standardista myself, isn’t it?)Content Gets BlockyI’d be remiss, nay, downright negligent if I didn’t address this: While some CMS creators are focusing on simple, text/Markdown-only solutions (which absolutely have their place), web content in major CMS options seems to be going increasingly the way of LegoTM. It started with more limited CMS like Medium, and is being expanded upon in newer iterations, like WordPress’ Gutenberg.Block-based content is that most elusive of solutions: a compromise. It combines some flexibility and choice on the part of the user with a degree of control for the designers and developers. It can’t stop bad decisions (few things can stop the really bad ones), but I believe with all my little designer heart that it’s the way forward.I guess we’ll see where it takes us. Same time next year?
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