Create compelling experiences, drive user acquisition, engage with customers, and illuminate your brand with Product Design. From strategy to implementation, we collaborate with you to design experiences that build successful products and businesses.
Attracting new users and retaining them is a challenge. Design is the solution.
We design your product with users in mind. We know if we solve user problems, they’ll come back again and again. That’s why we pay close attention to flows and not individual screens and each of our team members has a design mindset.
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What does success look like for your Product Design project?
Product design and strategy to help your business grow
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Improving ecommerce conversion and code that runs the site
Are your users dropping off because they’re having trouble with your product’s interface? We’re able to use techniques like usability tests to find problem areas in your application. We’re then able to take that learning and rapidly fill in the gaps through quick iteration.
Seamless strategy through to implementation
User Experience Design
Design for Accessibility
Design for Flows
User Interface Design
Design and Development integration
Small, nimble teams that adjust to project and user needs.
thoughtbot Designers are able to adjust to the needs of your project. They’ll collaborate with you on what are the most important pieces of your application to ensure project success. They’ve built brands from the ground up but also worked within established brands.
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Making businesses successful through design
— Helping companies get a quick and simple overview of sales activities
One of our maxims at thoughtbot is to start with the problem, not the solution. It seems obvious at first, you need to know what you’re solving for, but I often catch myself jumping ahead and skipping out on some juicy divergent thinking.
The thought of designing a product from nothing can be scary. It’s very tempting to start fast and maintain that pace. This usually means building up a series of pieces linearly. In theory they are then tied together into an app or a website. While this is a valid approach, there are good and bad times to work this way. To understand when, it’s best to think about what makes a good app or website.
This isn’t a post about convincing you of the benefits of user interviews, or the ills of leading questions. Nor is it a treatise on the one true way to conduct a user test. Instead, these are some observations I’ve made about what works while observing people.