Monthly Archives: December 2017
5) Dropbox (Business)
This is a striking example of providing site support for different audiences. It differs from the main page, which was originally created for the consumer (see above). Business users require more information, as well as additional confirmation that Dropbox (Business) is a safe and scalable solution for companies (Dropbox solves the perception problem directly on its home page);
Dropbox continues to use simple design and branding. It includes only what’s important: a large image with ad support and a “Try a free 30-day trial version” button that calls for action.
6) Whitehouse.gov Continue reading
1) The design of the home page clearly answers the question “Who am I?”, “What am I offering?” And / or “What can the user do here?”
If you represent a well-known brand (for example, Coca-Cola), you may get away with a lack of a description of who you are and what you do. But most companies must answer these questions so that every visitor knows that he is in the “right place”. If users within a few seconds can not understand what you are doing, for a long time they will not linger.
2) Resonance with the target audience
The main page should speak to the target audience in its language. The best website designs examples avoid “corporate abracadabra” and eliminate all unnecessary and distracting. Continue reading