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The UK etail market grew by 17 per cent year-on-year to December 2009, higher than the 14 per cent annual growth recorded in December 2008. So what can we expect this year, after 12months of steadying economic climes followed by more budget cuts and the prospect of a double-dip recession?
Ever since Internet Explorer beat Netscape and turned into the web industry’s least favourite boat anchor, Microsoft has been struggling to turn the tide. IE7 was little more than a statement that it planned to become a contender again, and IE8 was a decent overhaul, but one whose success came firmly from being a Microsoft release rather than because of any intrinsic improvements over its rival Firefox.
Best known for its search engine, Google has developed a range of interesting and useful free tools. Here’s our pick of them!
Google made its name as a search engine but over the years it has also built up a selection of free online tools. The benefits they offer range from a better way to find things online, to full-blown programs that rival expensive commercial software. In this article, we will introduce you to 10 of the best.
Our top 10 tools are all tried and tested versions, but you may find some other Google tools that have the label ‘Labs’ attached to them. This means the tool is still being worked on in Google Labs, which is essentially a trial area for Google to demonstrate new tools it is developing. The idea is that anyone can try them out and leave feedback. Should a tool work well and get enough positive responses, it may eventually make it out of Labs as fully fledged Google tool.
The next big computing platform won’t be Mac or Windows. It’s already here and it’s the web! And the drive to offer the most compelling window to the web possible, via the browser, is intense.
What will your web browser look like in 2015? Five years doesn’t always bring dramatic change to technology – today’s desktop PC, for instance, isn’t that different from its 2005 predecessor – but browsers are undergoing major changes that will alter our day to day computing lives.
Not only will web browsers become a common place in cars, but they’ll also incorporate voice recognition, text-to-speech and touchless gesture controls for applications where keypads, touchpads and touchscreens can be inconvenient or dangerous while driving, for instance. Browsers will stream internet radio to our cars, and perhaps even adopt a 3D-style interface – only without the clunky glasses.
For many people, Facebook is the first stop in any web-surfing session. It has developed into a highly engaging combination of online bulletin board, personal scrapbook and group communication network. But did you ever wonder why, being all those things, Facebook is free?
Google base in simple terms is an online database provided by Google. Users can add almost any type of content to the database in structured formats (such as XML, EXCEL, PDF etc). Recipes, classified ads, lecture notes - pretty much anything you can think of can be posted for free to Google Base.
What everyone says at some point during the first usability test of their web site.
After you’ve worked on a site for even a few weeks, you can’t see it freshly anymore. You know too much. The only way to find out if it really works is to test it.
Testing reminds you that not everyone thinks the way you do, knows what you know, uses the Web the way you do.
We used to say that the best way to think about testing was that it was like travel: a broadening experience. It reminds you how different and the same people are, and gives you a fresh perspective on things.
To design your website home page takes a lot of time and planning. Think about all the things your home page has to accommodate.
People won’t use your Website if they can’t find their way around it.
You know this from your own experience as a web user. If you go to a site and can’t find what you’re looking for or figure out how the site is organised, you’re not likely to stay long – or come back. So how do you create the proverbial “clear, simple, and consistent” navigation?
Scene from a Shopping Centre:
Picture this: It’s Saturday afternoon and you’re headed for the local shopping centre to buy a chainsaw.