At PRI, all of our web, mobile, and app projects start with a fundamental process called wireframing. It’s an important step that sets us on a path to a successful finished piece. But what does it mean, exactly? And why bother?
Your website has launched! Now what?
When you are a new parent, you’re asked to choose a pediatrician before leaving the hospital with your infant. That’s because once you return home, there are no nurses to hover around and assist you. You’re on your own, and your child is vulnerable — and you want to be prepared in case of any “hiccups.”
There are three major categories to consider when a colleague asks you to review their work: content, organization, and presentation. Although there are many, many subcategories, the following is a roadmap on how you might begin.
This is the first in a series on the subject of editing, and why you, as an organization or an individual, need an editor. We will explore what editors do, what they don’t do, how to work with an editor, types of editing, and how editing saves time, money, and adds business value.
This summer I decided to do something I’d always wanted to do: learn to play guitar. Luckily for me, my husband, a professional music teacher, was on hand when I had questions.
You work hard to create emails that inform and engage your customers. You write, design, proofread, edit, and—proofread again. Then press Send. What happens? Some are bounced, some simply vanish. All that work, and still some email never gets delivered.