Savee is a tool and platform to save visual inspiration. It looks like it exists for a while already, but I only discovered it last week. The interface is a really clean grid with no distractions and hassle free interactions. You can follow other users based on what they saved.
From architecture to typography, from interior design to fashion, you can find it on here. Of course whenever you encounter something somewhere else on the web, you can save that to your collection as well. On top of that you can create a selection of images and share it through a link, sync everything that you save in Dropbox, and even print your collections!
The latest update of Raindrop makes saving any link and searching through your collections fast and seamless again. If you need more thorough organization for your articles and inspiration, then definitely check this one out. And catch up on what’s new.
Have you ever needed to create a type scale following an 8 point baseline grid, or really any grid, and had to spend extra time figuring out what should be the right line-height for every text size in the scale? Well, with this web-based tool by Fran Pérez you’ll save yourself some time!
I love Webflow for many reasons, and if you happen to start a web project or look for an alternative platform to your existing solution, I recommend giving it a spin. If you need an extra nudge, check out this beautiful timeline of every released feature and announcement since they launched in 2013. This visualisation is a really great format for different types of timelines.
It’s been quiet with my side project DTN for a while now. No events, no workshops, even before all this started. But now Kevin and I decided to occasionally share interesting digital design tool interface related content through the Twitter account. You can expect anything interesting around the fundamentals of these types of tools. Think of: the behavior of handles on shapes, or how flow charts could work. Follow along, and let us know what you think!
I’ve been using Pitch for about a year now, and it’s a really impressive piece of software made possible by a great team. The best thing: it keeps getting better every week! Be sure to keep an eye on them today ;)
Check out this demo by Josh on using vocal commands and an eye tracker to code. Sound on!
Why is he doing this? Because he needs to, due to RSI in both arms. This is the only way he can use computers for more than a few minutes at a time. Luckily it’s working out alright for him. What do you think? Would this work for you?