Mobile Website Design
The common deployment of web-enabled mobile devices (such as phones) makes them a target of choice for content creators. Understanding their strengths and their limitations, and using technologies that fit these conditions are type to create success mobile-friendly Web content.
The mobile website design programme has set up a training program to help Web designers and content producers who are by now familiar with the desktop world to become familiar with the Web as delivered on mobile devices.
Standards for Web Applications on Mobile provide a complete overview of all the technologies in development.
9 things to remember in responsive website:
- Design for one web
- Rely on web standards
- Stay away from known hazards
- Be cautions of device limitations
- Optimize navigation
- Check graphics and color
- Keep it small
- Use the network sparingly
- Think of user on to go
Responsive mobile web design
Why responsive design
We recommend using responsive mobile web design because it has many good aspects:
- Using a single URL for a piece of content makes it easier for your users to network with, share, and link to your content, and a single URL for the content helps Google’s algorithms assign the indexing properties for the content
- No redirection is needed for users to get to the device-optimized view, which reduces loading time
- User agent-based redirection is error-prone and can degrade your site’s user experience
- It saves resources for both your site and Google’s crawlers
- For responsive web design pages, any Google-bot user agents need to crawl your pages.
- Once, as opposed to crawling multiple times with different user agents, to retrieve your content
- This improvement in crawling efficiency can indirectly help Google index more of the site’s contents and keep it appropriately fresh
Enhancing Navigation on Mobile Website Design
Most of us are pretty common with responsive Web design by now. Essentially, it uses a arrangement of a liquid layout and media queries to alter the design and layout of a website to fit different screen sizes. There are other considerations, too.
For example, a lot of work has been done on responsive images, ensuring not only that images fit in a small-screen layout, but that the files downloaded to mobile devices are smaller, too.
But mobile design isn’t just about layout and speed: it’s also about user experience. In this article, we’ll focus on one aspect of the user experience — navigation menus — and detail a few approaches to making them work enhanced on mobile devices.
Don’t get hung up on different devices
While you do need to be mindful of the fact that not everyone is using the same device – for example, not all Smartphone have touch screens.
The technology used on different mobile devices is fairly similar. So remember that not everyone has the same screen resolution or input, but don’t get too hung up about it. If your content is worth accessing, people will want to access it, however the particular device interprets your styling.