In this series, we present a look-book of authentic photographs collected by the writers and editors here at ThemeKeeper Tuts+. We hope these pictures inspire ideas, help kindle new projects, and give you a better understanding of visual communication.
Color blindness is a vision deficiency that affects a large number of people around the world. Whether we know it or not, we as designers have a great impact on their daily lives through the work that we create and put out all around us. That being the case, I believe that we should take a few moments and explore some simple yet effective solutions that could help improve their situation and thus the quality of their lives.
Raw video footage is almost never perfectly color balanced. Transforming your raw footage into the final video, you might be battling white balance and tone settings—settings that control the overall color and look of your video footage in big ways.
Learn essential design terms in under a minute! Check out the quick video below.
With 4.5% of the global population experiencing color blindness, 4% suffering from low vision, and another 0.6% beingblind, visual difficulties with using the webare more prevalent than you might appreciate. This guide will look at how designing for people with visual impairments can improve the web for everyone.
Here are a three simple accessibility tips to keep in mind so you can create more inclusive and user friendly designs. But inclusive how? According to WebAIM, the major categories of disability types are:
Here’s a situation which may be familiar to you: you’re a developer and you build a prototype to demonstrate something. It works just as you mean it to, but the looks of horror on your users’ faces tell you something is wrong–your demo looks like crap.
One of the most fundamental decisions to make when photographing is whether to portray a subject in color or black-and-white. In the old days of film photography, that decision had to be made in advance, with foresight. Now, thanks to digital technology, we can decide after the fact, in post-production.