Cover-photo-2016-11-16_22_07_22__0000-4024420161116-4-9y4mvw
Richard Bruskowski

Richard Bruskowski

Stuttgart, Germany Design director at Strichpunkt — UI/UX, Brand, Design Systems, Product Vision & Prototyping Joined over 2 years ago

  • 10 stories
  • 38 comments
  • 211 upvotes
  • Posted to Is Chrome 69 supposed to look good?, in reply to Z. N. , Sep 11, 2018

    I am honestly curious: What kind of software design and architecture do you like? Can you give examples, maybe? Also others, who are not pleased with this redesign. Thanks a lot!

    0 points
  • Posted to New Netflix TV Interface, in reply to Matt C , Jul 23, 2018

    Much like how introducing video previews to the TV experience a few years ago helped cut down on how much time members spent browsing Quoted from the linked press announcement.

    I wonder if people who browse for content elsewhere, like you do, help to lower this 'time members spent browsing' metric. :)

    0 points
  • Posted to HTML5 | SVG animation visual tool (with GSAP code generation), Jul 03, 2018

    That's neat. Does it support path morphing? And is a Mac or Web version planned?

    0 points
  • Posted to Zeplin 2.0 — Components and a ton more goodies, in reply to M. W. , Jun 22, 2018

    There: zeplin.io

    0 points
  • Posted to Sketch 51 Beta, in reply to Ktrn Dsrs , Jun 22, 2018

    I might be wrong, but I think locally overriding styles never was a feature in Sketch, was it? I thought I had seen that somewhere or read about it. But not sure where:

    • InVision Studio has no styles at all as of now
    • XD only has some kind of unlinked style palette
    • and Figma works apparently similar to Sketch but excludes color from the styles (and applies text styles on a character – not layer – level).

    Adobe Illustrator and InDesign are probably the closest to what you are presumably looking for. Their implementation is pretty sophisticated, allowing to define which attributes are part of a style and which ones are not. But it is also complicated and hard to see through, if you're not working with styles you've setup yourself.

    0 points
  • Posted to Sketch 51 Beta, in reply to Mattan Ingram , Jun 22, 2018

    Err… did this comment land in the wrong thread maybe? :)

    1 point
  • Posted to Roller - Linter for sketch, Jun 15, 2018

    Great! It only works with color so far though, right?

    0 points
  • Posted to Announcing Framer X — React, meet design, in reply to Silvano D'Orazio MAC , Jun 14, 2018

    It's the same language, just another dialect. https://robots.thoughtbot.com/replace-coffeescript-with-es6

    0 points
  • Posted to Ask DN : What are the core problems while working with Type for any project?, in reply to Phil Rau , Jun 08, 2018

    Perhaps a typeface designer could give the computer 5-10 letters, and the computer could use machine learning to generate the rest of the typeface?

    I like the idea. Not to actually produce fonts, but eventually to enhance the ideation and decision making phase in some respects by letting the type designer quickly have a preview of the potential of his ideas.

    0 points
  • Posted to Ask DN : What are the core problems while working with Type for any project?, in reply to Neel Kadia , Jun 08, 2018

    Not so much by looking at the content but by looking at the hints I as a designer gave. So if I placed a text layer with 40px font size, #000000 black in Roboto on an artboard that belongs to project X for brand Y, my friendly typographic assistant could suggest to change it to 36px, #1a1a1a, Product Sans, -.01em character spacing and 1.1x line-height because that would be the closest styling that's correct according to the typographic system of the project (and brand). Basically linting for designers. Actually not sure if ML is needed for that, but maybe ML could help to guess the intention of the designer more accurately.

    In the creative process, helping to find close alternatives could be helpful. E.g. if I choose a font that is not available or too pricey for a project, quickly get some high quality alternate options with means to compare pricewise. Or finding a font with squishy search terms, like "soft", "warm", "friendly, but not too friendly".

    1 point
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