Rogli Bogli

Rogli Bogli

Joined over 8 years ago via an invitation from Jake K.

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  • Posted to 140 vector devices & mockups for Sketch by Meng To, Feb 26, 2016

    To be perfectly honest, I fail to see the utility of app mocks. They're nicely crafted, no doubt there, and it may just be me not needing them in my particular workflow, but I don't the the advantages of presenting app screens like this. I understand if you do this with t-shits prints, billboards and OOH ads, where you need to be able to present the visuals in their respective context. But an app is hands on, inches from your face, under your finger and how it looks from two seats over just has never been a selling point at all.

    It'd be great to hear how and why you all use mocks like these in your workflow.

    1 point
  • Posted to Ask DN: Wallpapers, Mar 05, 2013

    For some time now it's been:

    I don't like colored or bright backgrounds though, so I turned this one to black and white and inverted it.

    Have a look around the Simple Desktops site. There's a ton of subtle and clever wallpapers to be found in there.

    0 points
  • Posted to Ask DN: What tools do you use daily to improve workflow?, in reply to Rogli Bogli , Mar 04, 2013

    *Sublime Text 2, duh!

    0 points
  • Posted to Ask DN: What tools do you use daily to improve workflow?, Mar 04, 2013

    Already a lot of great software mentioned, so I'll supplement a few

    Alfred – Don't put it off as "just another application launcher". It DOES launch apps, and that rather quickly and elegantly. But that's also what Spotlight and Quicksilver (free, but afaik out of active development) do really well. Alfred's strength lie in it's versatility. Need a Text Expander? Can do! Want a Multi-Clipboard? Yep, got you covered! Also, if you know just the slightest bit of AppleScript, you can create really powerful shortcuts tailored to your specific workflow. Alfred is super versatile and worth a second look.

    Fantastical – Intuitive Calendar. (Of course, you can also create new entries from within Alfred...)

    Sublime Edit 2 – Super lightweight and versatile Text Editor. In my spare time I've been doodling around in Processing, but have found the IDE a bit lacking (no code completion, no snippets, no multiple carets). Sublime offers all that, and more. No matter if you use HTML, CSS/SASS, JavaScript, Rails, Java/Processing, Python or whatnot – Sublime has got you covered.

    f.lux – Adapts the color of your monitor to the time of day. Less strain for your eyes. (Obviously, if you need color fidelity, this isn't for you)

    0 points
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