Extraordinary Designs

Extraordinary Designs for Extraordinary sales

Since the late 2000s, design and design thinking has been at the cornerstone of everything we do. We believe that the best products and experiences are built with design first. Through innovation, functionality, and attention to detail, we work hard to craft memorable experiences.

The first impression that users get about your app or website is the design interface, no matter how unique or sophisticated your app or website is. Don’t settle for a good design, strive for a great design and our team can make it happen.

With such a competitive technology marketplace, our design team will ensure that your app or website stands out from the moment users download your app or login to your web platform.

Customer Journey Map

A customer journey map (also known as an experience map) is a diagram that represents the steps (i.e., the process) taken by a user to meet a specific goal. By laying the process out along a timeline, the designers can understand the changes in context as well as the motivations, problems and needs along the way. By identifying the major stumbling blocks for users, the designers can better relate to their problems and begin to see where a product or service might fit along the way to help the user.

  • Lucidchart
  • Microsoft Visio

Brainstorming

Brainstorming is a process whereby a team of designers generate ideas about how to address the issues and opportunities identified in the user research phase. The concept here hinges on the generation of as many ideas as possible (even if they are completely wild) so that the designers can later sift through these and reduce them to the ideas that seem most promising. A central point is that the team members are free to explore all angles and realms; indeed, the best solutions can sometimes sprout from the craziest-sounding notions.

  • Lucidchart
  • Storyboard

User Flow

A user flow diagram is a simple chart outlining the steps that a user has to take with your product or service in order to meet a goal. In contrast to the customer journey map, the user flow diagram considers only what happens with your product (that is to say, ignoring all external factors). These diagrams can help designers quickly evaluate the efficiency of the process needed to achieve a user goal and can help pinpoint the “how” (i.e., execution) of the great ideas identified through brainstorming.

  • Lucidchart
  • AfterEffects
Responsive and Fluid Web Design

UX Designer (User Experience Designer)

UX designers are primarily concerned with how the product feels. A given design problem has no single right answer. UX designers explore many different approaches to solving a specific user problem. The broad responsibility of a UX designer is to ensure that the product logically flows from one step to the next

Quality-Assurance

UI Designer (User Interface Designer)

Unlike UX designers who are concerned with the overall feel of the product, user interface designers are particular about how the product is laid out. They are in charge of designing each screen or page with which a user interacts and ensuring that the UI visually communicates the path that a UX designer has laid out.

Scalability

Visual Designer (Graphic Designer)

A visual designer is the one who pushes pixels. If you ask a non-designer what a designer does, this is probably what comes to mind first. Visual designers are not concerned with how screens link to each other, nor how someone interacts with the product. Instead, their focus is on crafting beautiful icons, controls, and visual elements and making use of suitable typography. Visual designers sweat the small details that others overlook and frequently operate at the 4X to 8X zoom level in Photoshop.

User-Friendly-Designs

Interaction Designer (Motion Designer)

Remember the subtle bouncing animation when you pull to refresh in the Mail app on your iPhone? That’s the work of a motion designer. Unlike visual designers who usually deal with static assets, motion designers create animation inside an app. They deal with what the interface does after a user touches it.

Web-Development-Technologies

Front-End Developer (UI Developer)

Front-end developers are responsible for creating a functional implementation of a product’s interface. Usually, a UI designer hands off a static mockup to the front-end developer who then translates it into a working, interactive experience. Front-end developers are also responsible for coding the visual interactions that the motion designer comes up with.

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