A lot of our projects include some sort of manageable content, whether it be landing pages, blog postings or news articles, so it’s important for us to be able to provide our clients with an interface that allows them to easily create content that looks great.
We are very pleased to announce the launch of SHOWstudio’s new e-commerce store.
Icon fonts are monochromatic images which are incredibly useful, scalable and easy to implement. In this post I’m going to talk about why we began using them, why you should use them, and how to do so.
As part of our ongoing relationship with VGL, the team behind Surface View, we recently rolled out an update that features refreshed designs for key areas of their site, responsive email templates, and a host of SEO-friendly enhancements.
During my transition from fledgling independent developer to fully functioning member of the team at Made a few years ago, it quickly became apparent that the code I was writing needed a lot of improvement in terms of how legible it was to others.
To be meaningfully involved in the architecture of any web application your team is building, a basic grasp of what design patterns are, and knowledge of the patterns most commonly used, are good tools to have. There’s a shorthand that develops naturally when you’ve understood the concepts within that are otherwise impossible to blag.
Following on from our adoption of the mob programming technique, we’ve been keeping our skills sharp by gathering the entire team in the Made Code Dojo (aka the meeting room) every fortnight and doing some kung fu.
At Made, we’re always looking for ways to improve the quality of our code, and anything that can help us do that while also encouraging us to solve problems as a team is something we want to spend time trying out.
Last week we launched a new version of the Byron website that incorporates a responsive layout, and a completely overhauled locations page that lets visitors easily find their nearest restaurants.