If you’ve ever worked on an app, you can only dream of that feeling of pure joy when you open the App Store and see your app featured on the homepage.
By Elisa Goyeneche & Josefina Blattmann. Whether we are playing a video game on our smartphone, watching a movie at the cinema or about to ride Space Mountain, we are dealing with immersive experiences.
“For people who want to make sure the Web serves humanity, we have to concern ourselves with what people are building on top of it,” Tim Berners-Lee told me one morning in downtown Washington, D.C., about a half-mile from the White House.
Historically, new models of computing have tended to emerge every 10-15 years: mainframes in the 60s, PCs in the late 70s, the internet in the early 90s, and smartphones in the late 2000s. Each computing model enabled new classes of applications that built on the unique strengths of the platform.
This article has a companion: Have An Idea: Here’s How To Start. It also has an original from 2011 — How To Explain An Idea: A Mega Post. Since I originally wrote this in 2011, the robots came. Some of them are starting to have ideas.
Kyle here. Spent the week putting a presentation together. A few quick notes from that: I love making presentations. I passionately believe it’s one of the main things I am paid to do and take pride in it.
People seem to fall into a hole when writing personas, even when they’re doing it based on research: they use demographics to divide between segments and to represent thinking styles. This is a problem. So, to start, here’s a little quiz.
This heuristic makes a great point: if only a few people claim you’re wrong, you can probably ignore them; however, if lots (or the majority) of people say you’re wrong, you should reevaluate your position.
At 10 p.m. on the final Wednesday of May, shrouded in the darkness of our basement, my wife and I did something we used to do quite often, but now—in the 23rd year of our marriage—we do only rarely. We sat on our couch and watched a television show at the time it aired.