UI/UX Development
Home / Technologies / UI/UX Development

Responsive Web Design

A responsive website is a single website that adapts to the device of each unique visitor, whether desktop, smartphone, or tablet. A responsive website dynamically re-sizes its content and imagery for a variety of different screen sizes in order to ensure the website is effective and easy to use on any device.

 

Did you know that 60% of all online web traffic comes from mobile devices? With such a large percentage of users accessing the web from their smartphones, you would think that most websites, if not all, would look pretty and perform well on mobile devices. But they don’t. The truth is that an abysmally small number of websites use responsive design. For example, a 2014 report found that only 9% of “retail” sites perform well across devices including desktop, tablet, and mobile phone. These 9% of responsive sites not only look good and perform better than their peers, but they all get ranked higher in search results.

 

On April 21, 2015, Google made the biggest change to its algorithm in years: Websites that are not responsive will be ranked lower in mobile searches. Dubbed “Mobilegeddon” by the media, this event led many large companies who had avoided responsive web design, for whatever reason, to panic. But the evidence is clear that it paid off for those who did embrace responsive design.

 

A responsive website makes your company look good, makes your users happy because they can easily access the information they need from your site, and makes Google and other search engines rank your site higher than non-responsive sites. Responsive Design mostly relies on liquid design. This means they scale on percentage values. But they are difficult to design for (you loose a lot of control from the designers point of view). Responsive web design (RWD) is a web design technique that insists that design and development should respond to the user’s behavior and environment based on screen size, platform and orientation.

The same HTML serves to all devices, using CSS (which decides the layout of web page), for changing the appearance of a page. Rather than creating separate websites and comparable code base for big-screen monitors, laptops, desktops, phones and tablets, a single code base supports users with different viewports. Page elements reshuffle in responsive design, as the viewport shrinks or grows. A three-column desktop design may change to two-column for a tablet and for a smartphone the same may change to a single column. In a responsive web design, proportion-based grids are relied upon to rearrange the content and design elements.

Our SKILLS

UI/UX Design

Development

JavaScript

Graphic Design

Why Choose ABC for UX/UI Services?

    Our UX team has been growing rapidly over the past few years and they have someone specializing in every aspect of the user experience stage, research, IA, wireframes, usability, graphic design, etc. Our talented UI/UX developers look at what a user actually needs and invest time to chase the latest trends. Ansi ByteCode LLP is different. We are your partner for innovative, engaging design that offers both style and substance.
    No matter what industry you’re in, we’ll work with you every step of the way to develop a better, more usable website that delivers genuine value for your end users.

Your logo is your business clothing. You wouldn’t hire the guy that comes into the interview in messy hair and dirty jeans would you? Same thing. Your logo is that first impression. At Ansi ByteCode LLP, We make sure it is great. A company or business without logo is a sign of unprofessional-ism. Thus, we highly recommend our clients to have a unique logo.

UI/UX design remains one of the core services offered by Ansi ByteCode LLP. We employ an innovative, research-first design process in which we take the time to learn about your industry, including who your clients are and what they want from the website. This way, we can develop strategic goals for every project, goals that are based on identified knowledge gaps and user expectations.