It seems inevitable that a little over 24 hours from now, Tim Cook will take to the stage and announce the iWatch. We all hope it will have a better name, but a million sanitary jokes later, the iPad is still selling well. A name it seems, isn’t everything.
The rumours have been relentless, and I can’t help but think that the additions of Health Kit and Homekit to iOS8 all point to the imminent release of Apple’s first foray into the world of wearable tech.
A little while ago I noticed that more and more of the projects appearing in my Bēhance feed were resume designs. As you’d expect with Bēhance or Dribbble; some of them were beautiful, some of them ugly, and others just plain weird.
However, design is not about making something pretty. Sure, aesthetics matter a great deal but design is about problem solving. A lot of these resumes, even the great looking ones, were creating more problems that they solved.
I’m currently spending my evenings designing an iOS app. It’s a personal project so I’m having to squeeze in time between my paid client work. It’s proving to be a challenge, but a thoroughly enjoyable one and it’s incredible exciting and rewarding to see the app starting to take shape.
Just like any other purchase you may make, employing a designer requires the exchange of money for services. For this reason, before your design project begins we’ll need to talk numbers. Obviously this can be an awkward conversation, which is why I’ve tried to help you by including a brief price guide below.