I am a designer, developer, and problem solver. I make websites and stuff. I work with brazen startups, modest individuals, earnest small businesses and everyone in between. I care as much about how things look as how they work. I enjoy writing and teaching what I know. The best part about my job is constantly learning new things. Let's talk…
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I do personal sites, commercial sites, non-profits, web apps, mobile apps, e-commerce, interfaces, pinball machines, goat obstacle courses, and everything in between. Quote me!
I've worked with a wide range of organizations, helping to translate business goals into successful web strategies. I was the CTO of two successful start-ups, so I also have a lot of experience scaling teams and technologies. Quote me!
Need feedback on something? Interested in how I might approach a problem? Or maybe you're just curious what I think about something. Sure, I'll have a look. Yes please!
What is a good day? What are the things I do that matter and make me happy? I’m doing an experiment in which I make a point to do a few simple things every day.
I’m rebuilding the front end of a Rails 5 project as a single page app in React. Here’s my “quick and dirty” search and replace approach to jump-starting the process.
This is the first of (hopefully) several installments in which I will log my process of designing and developing a new product.
My house only has a shower, and my dog likes to run around in the mud. So I have had no choice but to perfect this art.
If the designs you work with originate as Photoshop files that later turn into websites, there are a variety of symptoms that can be considered warning signs…
It is not difficult to set up a Rails app with MySQL on Heroku if you know what to do, but there are a surprising number of “gotchas” that are not well documented.
A lot goes into being a good designer. But I’ve come to realize that there is at least one characteristic that is true of any good designer: good questions.
I worked hard to hire women and build a diverse team of engineers. Some things I tried were successful. Some weren’t. The following is a list of what worked for me.
Approximately 10% of US citizens are blind or have some degree of vision loss. We learned some important lessons that we wanted to share.