Customized business graphic design freelance services

Customized business graphic design freelance services

Customized business graphic design freelance services at affordable prices.

Customized business graphic design freelance services starts from affordable prices, there is also a discount for multiple orders.

What we need to start?

  • samples you like of your graphic design project.
  • preferred colors.
  • images and text if you have.

What can we do with this design service?

  • Design up to 15 pages.
  • Can be designed along an existing brand, or create a new one for you.
  • All PSDs will be provided.
  • PNG Mockups of each page.
  • A User Interface design for one platform.
  • Supplied as full vector illustrator files or Photoshop PSD files (whichever you require).
  • Full planned out instructions will be supplied detailing how every part of the interface should work.
Customized business graphic design freelance services

Ready? Get started today! Ready for the professionals to create your customized business graphic design freelance services? Just follow our 3 easy steps and you’ll be on your own way.

Step one

Email  your detailed project with images and text if you have. You can also show a sample of your desired work. For large orders you can use dropbox  or wetransfer.

Step two

We will send you an estimate and wait for your go ahead to proceed with the project. Watermarked samples will be sent for your appraisal.

Step three

We will amend the work until you are completely satisfied. Only then, will we invoice you. Upon payment, the final design work will be sent to you.

Customized business graphic design freelance servicesDesign Principles for News Apps & Graphics

While the tools and techniques to present large datasets in graphics and news apps may differ from project to project, the basic design principles stay pretty much the same. Many of these principles should seem pretty familiar – even if you’ve never studied design formally, you probably know some of them instinctively. Let’s name them, explain why they work and see how other designers, especially news designers, use them. Once you recognize the concepts, you’ll become more conscious of when and how to use them in your own projects.

Principle 1: Invisibility – Good Design Disappears

Invisibility isn’t a design principle per se, but for me it’s a helpful way to think about what these basic design principles are actually for.

Invisibility means design that’s clear, design that goes unnoticed (except perhaps by other designers) and design that “just works.” When a design presents distractions, discrepancies, conflicts and mismatches between what we expect and what we see, our brains have to put in more effort to figure out what’s going on. Good design eliminates as much of this extra effort as possible. Through placement and grouping and hierarchy, good design frees up mental space so users can think about content, and not where they’re supposed to be looking and how to interpret what they’re seeing.

Invisible design is strong design – if people don’t notice it, it’s not getting in the way.

Principle 2: Scale – Show the Near and the Far

Years ago a design instructor explained to me that whenever he designed a poster, he kept two viewpoints in mind. First, the viewpoint of the person seeing the poster from across the street, who could only make out the large forms and main ideas. Second, the viewpoint of the person who had crossed the street and was now looking at the poster close up, who could see all the details and wanted to find specific information. As a student, I thought about this a lot in the context of making posters, but didn’t realize how much value it had in the news world.

Principle 3: Alignment – Don’t Be Haphazard

In graphic design you often hear about alignment in terms designing on a grid, or making text flush left or right. These are examples of a higher principle: Everything should be positioned for a reason, and should align with related elements. Strong lines can help organize elements, so proper alignment gives a sense of structure and unity. When in doubt, find a line and stick with it.

Alignment is the driving force behind the table, one of the most common ways to present data. So prevalent we probably pass them over most of the time, tables are great examples of how alignment can aid the presentation of a lot of data. NPR’s Big Board was just such a design that managed, through alignment, to present a lot of information very clearly and intuitively about the 2012 election (their main election page also made great use of tables).