Be nice. Or else.
England UX/Front-end | UXofVR.com Joined almost 3 years ago
Sketch and this template https://blog.prototypr.io/sketch-plugin-sketch-to-vr-4e23ced47e6
Co-spaces is quite intuitive https://cospaces.io/
And then also be sure to run through the content on http://www.uxofvr.com/ for pointers.
(full disclosure: uxofvr.com is a list I curate)
Yeah the image optimisation is the biggest pain point on Chris' site. Besides specifying the higher res images using
srcset, he could also move to lazy loading them with a nice fade-in if people scroll them in to view.
He's using a library for smoothly scrolling down to an anchor on the page, which could be replaced with 5 lines of jQuery.
Additionally, I'm not sure such a simple website needs all of Foundation -- there are light weight grid frameworks out there that don't include the kitchen sink.
Other than that, as I should have said in my original comment, it's a lovely site!
I'm using some gulp tasks to stick it all together, but the main page is just a static page served over Cloudflare.
The important bits are: - appropriately sized images - important CSS in a
<style> tag at the top of the page, the rest pulled in at the end of the document. (Pagespeed/Cloudflare actually inlines this too!)
It's a bit of a cheat really as it's such a simple page!
The blog is built with Jekyll, hosted on Github and again served over Cloudflare, but only scores 97/100. I'm using a Service Worker to cache some bits for returning visitors. You can see the source here: https://github.com/omgmog/omgmog.github.com
It's pretty fast, but it could be faster! https://developers.google.com/speed/pagespeed/insights/?url=http%3A%2F%2Fwww.chrisberridge.com%2F&tab=desktop (47/100)
Here's my portfolio: https://omgmog.net and PageSpeed result for comparison: https://developers.google.com/speed/pagespeed/insights/?url=https%3A%2F%2Fomgmog.net&tab=desktop (100/100)
A bunch of new tab replacements (which will surely conflict?) as a ruse to push your Basket bookmarks extension.
I think I'll pass, thanks!
I used Moo.com for "save the date" postcards, generally happy with the result.
My wife and I ended up printing the full 3-card invites, table names and seating plan ourselves though. High quality card stock, hours sat over a printer, hours cutting and tying string, hours stuffing envelopes and looking at a spreadsheet.
We looked at local screen printing and letter pressing places, but the price was understandably high.
If you've got the patience, do it yourselves. It's a good test of whether the marriage will work!
Some of the resources cover AR, and generally some of the approaches/methods for VR can be applied to AR.
Be nice. Or else.
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