Generating mood boards for visual design concepts is an essential part of the design process. A well-crafted mood board helps to set the expectation for the look and feel of what's to come for a given concept. They provide contextual examples which can be helpful when sharing early concepts with your greater organization.
Pinterest has long been the defacto collaborative mood board tool; however, Moodboard is another great option for creating simple and private mood boards.
The goal of many medical apps is to help patients help themselves, and it’s our goal as product designers to make that process as easy and engaging as possible.
As I learned from a recent talk, we can enhance the potential for success by leveraging behavioral economics.
Designing an app that looks good is always within one's reach, but getting another human to see your design through to a finished product is where the real challenge is.
Design like a developer is a great article with advice for how designers can improve their deliverables for developers. The section about thinking in terms of "Views" was particularly interesting to me. This method provides a logical organizational structure and specifications for a developer to follow.
I'm very interested in finding ways to bridge the gap between design and development. I see tools like Webflow, Zeplin, and Sketch plugins like Power Tools as big steps forward in creating consistency between design concept and the finished product.