Shopperly is coming to the web really soon. Here's a look on the profile page I'm working on.
I tweet and photo credits go to the amazing Ugmonk.
about 1 year ago
Really liking this, especially the sub-nav below the profile.
Looking good Kim!
Beautiful layout Kim :)
I really love the blue stroked avatar ;)
@Bill S Kenney Yeah, the model deserves all the credits for that one!
This is really a amazing stuff :)
Looks really great! very clean.
Love the avatars
Awesome work ! Featured here : http://pixelate.edenpulse.com/best-of-dribbble-shots-2/
@edenpulse Thank you so much!
you're welcome :)
Love the font here. Also just popped my dribbble comment cherry!
Awesome work, appreciate the clean look! So pleasant to the eyes.
This is absolutely gorgeous, I love your work.
like the layout, would like to see head on png
I'd like to enjoy your work and follow you, your work is beautiful.. but honestly I really can't unterstand why you photograph your display!
maybe this is somekind of cool trend I missed, but I really don't like it... only worse would be an instagram filter.
I mean why would you do that? you simply look at the website from the front, and you don't present this like that to your client either, makes absolutely no sense!
sorry for my little rant.
this is no negative comment personnally at you, but at "photos" taken of computer displays.
Rally Interactive is a good example for doing it right!
very nice :)
@Daniel Keller Hi Daniel, thanks for your comment and your honesty. I completely understand your point of view and I know this is a big annoyance in the Dribbble community, so you're definitely not alone. ( http://cl.ickon.it/NEjk ) Allow me to quickly explain why I personally decide to take photos of some of my work.
First of all, I think there's a difference between mobile and web. On mobile you show the app on a device in a way people use it. You can't look at your phone and just get lost inside the pixels alone, your phone will always be there.
On the web, this is different, because you never ever go surfing the web looking at your computer from a weird angle, that's true. I however use angled photos because it gives a clear overview of the whole design in one shot. Not bits and pieces. I feel like we live in such a busy world, where information and images are everywhere and time is incredibly valuable, that people don't like to click an extra time to see an attachment, they just want to see everything in one glance.
I'm still on dribbble to get feedback so I want feedback on the whole thing. Yes, I can add an attachment, but how many people really look at that? I think the context matters and that's why I want to keep some shots as a whole. When I think it isn't important, I try to find other solutions to display my work, like this: http://cl.ickon.it/NF5D although I'm pretty sure not everyone looked at the attachment either, but I was able to fit the main elements in the 400 x 300 frame and that's the main thing.
Most of the time I try to add the full pixels in attachment, so you're able to look at the real pixels. Also it happens that a client doesn't want me to show too much of the design yet, so when I take an angled shot I can cut of certain parts and get feedback on the rest of the design.
Hope that this explains how I think about it and maybe helps you understand why I do it. I'm not trying to convince you that angled shots are the way to go, not at all. But I think everyone should use Dribbble the way it works best for you. Some use it to show their WIP, other use it as a portfolio and both are fine. There's no good and bad as long as you're happy with what and how you show your work. Thanks again for being honest and expressing your opinion and sorry for the long comment. ;-)
@Andrey S. Rodrigues Thanks!
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