In light of the recent COVID-19 pandemic - OPTASY would like to offer DRUPAL website support for any Health Care, Government, Education and Non-Profit Organization(s) with critical crisis communication websites or organizations directly providing relief. Stay Safe and Stay Well.

Which Are the Free Magento 2 Blog Extensions You Should Be Using? 9 Must-Haves

Which Are the Free Magento 2 Blog Extensions You Should Be Using? 9 Must-Haves

by Adriana Cacoveanu on Apr 27 2018

Informative, entertaining, engaging and... a key revenue source! These are just some of your expectations regarding your Magento 2 blog, right? Well, then, get ready to check them all off your “wishlist” digging through my shortlist of can't-believe-its-free Magento 2 blog extensions.

From SEO-oriented to shipping-focused features, from functionalities centered on social media to those geared at enhancing page loading speed, these 9 extensions are, each, extra functionalities to inject into your blog.

So that it (your blog) should serve your specific needs and help you reach your goals. And that without having to “stretch” your budget (there are only 100% free extensions in this list)...

Oh, yes: and they're all wearing the signatures of certified Magento partners!

And now, let's get straightaway to these must-have Magento 2 extensions that you should be turbocharging your blog with:

  • all of them “spoiling” you with configurations that make customization unexpectedly easy
  • blending perfectly into your blog's design and fitting into your codebase (no need to depend on an “army” of coding experts)

1. Magento 2 Image Slider 

Let's review a visual/aesthetics-oriented extension first things first.

Free Magento 2 Blog Extensions- Image Slider

For, as above-mentioned, a “money-making” blog shouldn't be purely informative and helpful, but... engaging, visually-arresting, as well.

So, imagery does play its major part here!

Now here are a few of this extension's key features:

  • supports no less than 10 sliders
  • built-in support for inserting video text, image
  • one of those fully responsive free Magento 2 blog extensions
  • provides tons of animations, with Live Preview, for you to select from
  • supports OWL Carousel 
  • conveniently intuitive UI
  • you're free to display it anywhere on your blog with CMS & Widget

2. Facebook Live Chat 

A blog is the ultimate channel of communication with your brand's audience. With your e-store's regular and potential customers.

Free Magento 2 Blog Extensions- Facebook Live Chat

Well, then moving from standard communication to... instant communication is a must if you want to meet their expectations. And this is what makes Facebook Live Chat one of the must-have free Magento 2 blog extensions. 

It's that chatbox incorporated into your blog that's powerful enough to turn “just” guests into loyal customers.

And now, let me point out to you some of its most powerful features:

  • there's a Like button and a store profile incorporated into the chatbox
  • user statistics capabilities
  • unlimited History Chat
  • you get to set upcoming events, define greeting text and integrate your e-store's Facebook profile into the chatbox
  • simple backend operations for enabling/disabling the chatbox displayed on your blog
  • familiar UI; a Facebook Messenger Interface-alike chatbox 

3. Magento 2 Lazy Load 

A must-have extension for your Magento 2 blog if you care enough about the user experience that you provide there. And page loading speed does play a key role in improving/negatively impacting it.   

Free Magento 2 Blog Extensions- Lazy Load

Moreover, besides optimizing your blog's performance, Magento 2 lazy load creates some aesthetically-pleasing image transitions influencing the UX.

But let's get deeper into details and “unearth” all those advanced features that make this extension one of the must-haves:

  • it helps you save your web server resources —  saves bandwidth and minimizes server requests
  • it creates smooth, blurring effect transitions for your lazy load images
  • … and a smooth, visually-pleasing transition when users keep scrolling down your pages
  • it gives your blog a ranking boost by creating friendly code strings
  • it optimizes your blog's page loading time
  • you're free to enable/disable the “Lazy Load” mode for each one of your blog's pages
  • you get to set advanced time point for loading pages

4. Better SEO, One of the Free Magento 2 Blog Extensions You Should Be Using

Inject Better SEO into your blog and... propel it in the search engines results!

Free Magento 2 Blog Extensions- Better SEO

And it's not “just” packed with clever features, but ideally easy to use, as well. Built to fit into your blog's existing code structure and to empower you to customize it to serve your SEO goals in detail.

I'm talking here about:

  • meta descriptions
  • meta keywords

… that this extension's flexible enough to allow you to insert quick and easy.

Now that we've settled that Better SEO makes an ideally customizable, blog/store-friendly extension, let's check out its powerful features:

  • SEO checklist —  a more than handy “TO Do” list, pointing out to you the SEO tasks to complete for reaching a high SEO score
  • its detects duplicate content issues
  • advanced HTML/XML sitemaps —  one for the users, the other one to be used by search engines
  • structured data — implements schema structured data
  • metadata template rules —  easy to define mass and dynamic metadata for your pages, categories, layered navigation
  • provides you with actionable SEO reports
  • rich snippets preview
  • cross links
  • social optimization 

5. Exto Analytics

Applying a marketing strategy that lacks the proper data-fuel is like aiming at a target... blindfolded. 

Free Magento 2 Blog Extensions- Exto Analytics

So, if relying on pure chance doesn't define you and if you want to go beyond the data provided to you by the native Magento 2 reporting functions, go with Exto Analytics.

Here are some more heavy-weighing reasons to do so:

  • real-time mobile dashboard, so you should remain “connected to” your data anytime anywhere
  • convenience at its best when it comes to handling your reports — you get to sort data by specific columns and even to turn off the columns feature itself
  • date range picker —  compare and evaluate your blog's performance on different periods of time
  • your previous data gets added to your reports, as well, once you install the extension
  • a chart, enabling you to visualize all data reports in parallel

6. Magento 2 Admin Theme

From user experience to... admin experience.

Free Magento 2 Blog Extensions- Admin Theme

As your own blog's admin, you should also consider making your dashboard's more user-friendly and intuitive.

For a high level of convenience on your side will bubble up, eventually, in the experiences that you'll create for your visitors.

But let's see specifically what makes Admin Theme one of the best Magento 2 blog extensions to use:

  • mobile optimized
  • easy to use and quick to customize
  • retina ready
  • clean, neatly structured code
  • a different interface for Login & Forgot Password
  • admin icon font
  • translation-ready

7. Magento 2 Infinite Scroll

It does precisely what its name says: it keeps loading content, without interruption, as your blog guests scroll down.

Free Magento 2 Blog Extensions- Infinite Scroll

Fluidity in the way you present content to your readers translates into improved user experience!

And now, let's scan through this extension's specific features:

  • you can display and easily change the “Show” button, along with its loading text
  • the navigation bar can be placed anywhere on the page
  • you can implement it both on your category page and in the search page
  • the pages that your readers land on get automatically loaded 
  • while scrolling down, your blog guests know, at all time, what section on the blog they're on
  • you get to customize your progress bar to your liking
  • users get to share the links of those specific pages that they reach during their scrolling (for instance, if they're on page 8 of your blog, they can bookmark/share the link of precisely that page)

8. Better Blog 

Now, let's imagine that you don't own a blog yet, “only” an e-store.

Free Magento 2 Blog Extensions- Better Blog

And that now you want to integrate a simple blog, as well. One that should:

  1. be conveniently easy to configure
  2. have a beautiful layout design to “wow” your readers with
  3. load fast
  4. come packed with much-needed backend features, making updating content unexpectedly easy for you, the admin

Checked, checked, checked!

The Better Blog is undoubtedly one of the must-go-to Magento 2 extensions no matter the size of your current e-commerce site.

Once integrated into your Magento store's backend, you'll get to manage both your store and your blog from the very same place.

Here are the main reasons why it still is one of the best Magento 2 blog extensions:

  • SEO friendly: SEO-friendly URLs, metadata information, XML sitemap 
  • open source code
  • layered navigation, with a significant impact on UX (your blog guests get to quickly track precisely those posts that they're looking for
  • out-of-the-box comment functionality: Disqus Comment, Facebook Comment
  • blog topics
  • built-in product recommendations feature: "Who Bought This Also Bought", "Auto Related Products", "Frequently Bought Together"
  • the option to integrate your store or your blog's sitemap
  • responsive design
  • social sharing buttons
  • blog widgets: show your (recent) posts on your site's homepage (sidebar here included)

In short: you get to integrate a simple blog with your e-store with no need for a third-party framework!

Moreover, you'll be managing comments, categories, posts, right from your Magento 2 admin, quick and easy.

And you'll get informed each time when a blog guest has posted a comment, not to mention that the extension grows into a powerful “ally”, supporting your SEO efforts.

One of the must-have Magento 2 extensions without question!

9. Magento 2 SMTP 

A powerful extension to “turbocharge” your Magento 2 blog with so you:

  1. gain total control over your email customization process
  2. get enabled to run test sections on your Magento 2 SMTP server

And it does all that by providing your blog with configurable port and host.

Free Magento 2 Blog Extensions- SMTP

Now, let's go through its cool features:

  • it stores all sent emails logs
  • built to support 20+ SMTP service providers
  • enables you to test how well your current email setting's doing
  • it empowers you to customize your emails in the slightest detail

The END! These are the 9 best Magento 2 blog extensions that you should be using. Scan them through, “weigh” their feature loads while setting them against your own needs and growth plans for your blog and... go for the most suitable ones!

Development

We do Web development

Go to our Web development page!

Visit page!

Recommended Stories

5 Drupal Blog Posts That Have Made It to the Favorites Lists of All the OPTASY Team Members this Month
This month's "surreal" events have shaken the world as we had known it. They have "closed" us safely inside our homes, stopped us from doing many of what we had considered as "ordinary" activities, but it hasn't stopped us from... reading. And Drupal blog posts are always on our reading lists. We've recently compared our lists of favorites, put together OPTASY's monthly selection, which includes those Drupal articles that most of our team members found valuable, and... we're now ready to share it with you. Here they are: OPTASY's top 5 favorite Drupal tutorials, guides and insights in March.   1. Getting Started with the Gutenberg Editor in Drupal We, too, have recently shone some light on the Gutenberg module for Drupal 8, one of the latest layout tools added to Drupal's toolbox.  A tool aimed at improving the editing experience in Drupal. While doing our research, we “bumped into” this blog post. And it quickly became one of the team's favorite Drupal blog posts of the month since:   it's concise and to the point it's neatly structured it includes all the information that anyone interested in taking this Drupal page builder for a “spin” could possibly need From:   installation to configuration to the final step, where you use the Gutenberg Editor to publish content on your Drupal landing page   … the blog post takes you through all the steps you need to take to get yourself familiarized with using this site building tool. Source: Opensource.comNote: we loved that the Opensource team insisted on highlighting those Gutenberg features that are specific to the Drupal integration only (you won't find them in the WordPress plugin):   granular permission placeholder content the possibility to add Drupal blocks inline 2. Drupal Website Accessibility in Review: Key Features & Useful Modules “How to implement web accessibility?” “How do I make my website WCAG compliant?” Any responsible Drupal website owner asks himself this kind of questions these days. No one wants to risk getting sued for having underestimated the importance of color contrast. Or the importance of displaying web forms that can be easily filled in by all the website visitors. But what if your CMS helped you check off most of the recommendations on the W3C accessibility checklist by... default? This is what Drupal 8 helps you with.  And this is what the Wishdesk team's post, one of the best Drupal blog posts in March, is all about. It makes a useful inventory of Drupal's built-in accessibility features and contributed accessibility modules. “What makes Drupal 8 accessible out of the box and easily extendable, helping you reach even the “nice to have” accessibility levels on your website?” The post has all the answers to your question. Source: WishDesk.com It outlines all of Drupal's built-in features for accessibility:   the accessible inline form errors the shiny and new Olivero front-end theme the ALT text for images required by default in Drupal 8 ...   Then, it covers the key contributed modules that you could enable to further boost your website's level of accessibility: CKEditor Abbreviation, Siteimprove, Automatic Alternative Text, HTML Purifier, etc. A useful checklist to keep at hand whenever we add or improve accessibility on our clients' Drupal websites. 3. Using Drupal in a Pandemic, One of Our Top Favorite Drupal Blog Posts The Lullabot team stroke again. Just that this time it wasn't a valuable Drupal tutorial/technical guide that they put together, but a list of Drupal mindsets that we can all apply in the context of the COVID-19 pandemic. And the similes that they found and pinpointed are just fantastically... appropriate. Here are just some examples:   3.1. As Drupal contributors, we've come to learn that we can also help the community by stepping back and letting other contributors step forward. Likewise, we can still join the fight against COVID-19 by simply... staying home.Source: Lullabot.com   3.2. Over time, we've learned that by “getting off the Drupal island” and partnering with other communities we could help push Drupal forward. Likewise, these days we need to step out off our own circles of needs and put our skills and technical knowledge to work for others in need. Or for those who are directly involved in providing relief.   3.3. “Community” is the best term for defining Drupal. It's a community of contributors working together and not a community of individualistic “rock stars” contributing, each, merely for his/her own fame and gratification. Likewise, there's no way that we can fight this pandemic by being selfish and egocentric. We need to join forces. To join the global community of people who're applying the “social distancing” measures. It's something that we can all do and that we can all benefit from.   And these are but some of the Drupal-specific principles that the Lullabot team managed to turn into clear responses to the crisis that we're living. We invite you to discover their other Drupal lessons that you, too, can easily turn healthy mindsets these days.   4. Set Up Product Attributes in Drupal Easily & Boost Online Sales A useful step-by-step tutorial on how to set up product attributes on a Drupal Commerce website. Why has it made it to our list of favorite Drupal blog posts of the month?   because it tackles an all too common “To do” on the lists of our Drupal projects: setting up product attributes properly, in a way that's easy to manage by the site admins/editors and easy to scan through and to select from for the end-user because it's clearly written, with lots of helpful print screens and a logic structure    In short: it's an honest tutorial, written in a clear and accessible style, that shows you exactly how to set up product attributes in your online Drupal store. From the point where you add a new product attribute, all the way to the final step, where you connect that attribute to the specific product variation type on your e-commerce website. Source: Druedesk.com   5. Concurrent Editing in Drupal 8: Possible or Not?   “How do you implement concurrent editing in Drupal? Is there a solution for it already in Drupal core?” This is the question that the QED42 team asked themselves when they faced the challenge of setting up a system where multiple content creators could access and edit, simultaneously, yet independently, layouts and widgets in a Drupal app. Source: QED42.com And it's this problem, that they had to find an answer to while working on their project, that made them share their findings in the form of a useful blog post. A post that brings forward 3 modules that the team evaluated as possible solutions for concurrent editing in Drupal:   Paragraph Frontend UI Conflict Content Lock   What makes it set itself apart from other Drupal blog posts that we've read in March?   it's focused on a real Drupal limitation ... one that many Drupal teams struggle to find an answer to while working on their clients' projects: how to enable distributed editorial teams to edit content simultaneously, with zero conflicts that might arise from their concurrent actions it presents multiple possible Drupal solutions to it, each one with its strengths and weaknesses it shares their own custom solution to this Drupal shortcoming: turning the widget creation into a decoupled, separate node, and referring all those widget nodes into the Layouts   Useful, usable, relatable. In short, it's a Drupal blog post valuable enough to add it to our own resources list.   The END! Your turn now:  How does your own list of March favorites look like? What valuable Drupal guides, tutorials, and insights have you run into this month?Photo by Annie Spratt on Unsplash ... Read more
Adriana Cacoveanu / Mar 31'2020
You Have Your List of Web Accessibility Issues: What Do You Fix First? 8 Simple Ways to Prioritize Accessibility Problems
You've run your audit, you've got your list of web accessibility issues: now what? Where do you start? Before you get to the point where you ask yourself “How do I fix web accessibility issues on my site?” you wonder: “Which issue to address first?” How do you prioritize accessibility problems? By noticeability, by severity or by tractability? What criteria do you use? And this is the question that this post will answer to. It's a list of 8 simple ways to prioritize the issues included in your accessibility audit report:   If Your Website's Image-Heavy, ALT Text Becomes a Priority If You Host Lots of Videos, Adding Captions Is Critical Let the Data on Your Target Audience Dictate Your Priorities If the Issue Is Repetitive for Screen Readers, Then It's High Priority Put on Your List of Web Accessibility Those that Impact the User Navigation  Prioritize the Issues that Prevent Users from Submitting Forms Prioritize The Accessibility Issues Detected on Key Pages of Your Site Prioritize Low Complexity, but High-Value Issues 1. If Your Website's Image-Heavy, ALT Text Becomes a Priority Do you have lots of images on your website? Then adding ALT text is a top priority, by default. 2. If You Host Lots of Videos, Adding Captions Is Critical Do you have lots of video content on your site? Then adding captions should be one of the first tasks to carry out after you've run your web accessibility audit.    3. Let the Data on Your Target Audience Dictate Your Priorities Customer analytics should be the main criteria to use when you put together a list of web accessibility issues. How many people in your customer base use screen magnifiers to zoom in specific sections on your website? Are there users depending on screen readers in order to interact with your website?  What does the analytics data tell you?  It's those stats that determine how you should prioritize your usability problems. And how you should design your website accessibility plan. Source: Medium.com In this case, categorizing (and therefore prioritizing) web accessibility issues by their WCAG level (A, AA, AAA) is a bit rudimentary. The data that you have on your user target group might reveal to you that complying with certain AA (or “nice to have”) standards is more important for your audience than complying with some A standards... In short: start with those issues that have a direct impact on your specific customer base. 4. If The Issue Is Repetitive for Screen Readers, Then It's High Priority Take an issue listed in the W3C accessibility checklist as common as... link names. It says there that the displayed text should be unique, meaningful and descriptive enough. Has your automated accessibility testing tool identified multiple instances of this issue? Do they seem to be so repetitive that the experience of any website visitor using a screen reader is just... terrible? Then you should address them ASAP.   5. Put on Your List of Web Accessibility Issues Those that Impact the User Navigation  You've run your web accessibility audit and now you need to prioritize the issues detected. An effective criterion to use for setting up a hierarchy of “errors” is the impact that those issues have on users' navigation experience. For, if those issues prevent users who depend on assistive technologies from navigating your website, they'll get discouraged/frustrated. And leave your site. For instance, your accessibility audit might detect a problematic heading structure. Which, by the way, falls into the AA category. If that heading structure:   skips certain levels or, even worse, there is no heading structure at all or it contains too much irrelevant information   … and is the main “culprit” for the poor navigation experience on your website, then you should make it a priority.   6. Prioritize the Issues that Prevent Users from Submitting Forms For there's nothing that says “I don't care about you” like web accessibility issues that stop users from filling in a form on your site. In short, make sure you tackle those first. I'm talking here about usability issues like:   unhelpful error text messages like “please enter correct information” unaccessible inline error messages   … that make it impossible for these website visitors to submit any form.   7. Prioritize the Web Accessibility Issues Identified on Key Pages  Build your web accessibility test plan around the most important pages on your website. Source: support.siteimprove.com For instance, optimizing a page with a Help article isn't a top priority.  But optimizing for accessibility your:   Product page Login page Checkout page User Registration page Contact Us page Feedback or Survey page   … should be listed among your top priorities. Tip: a common web accessibility mistake is to ask people with disabilities to enter information from their paper receipts on the survey page.  Make sure this problem is among the first ones that you address. So, before you go ahead and add problems to your top list of web accessibility issues, you might want to ask yourself some key questions:   “What's the scope of the page presenting accessibility issues?” “What's the traffic on the page that you're about to optimize?”   8. Prioritize Low Complexity, but High-Value Issues And now you have your answer to the question: “What if I have a high-value issue, but with low complexity like... defining page titles for dynamic pages on my website?” Final Word: Internal Prioritization Is Crucial  Putting together a list of web accessibility issues to tackle first depends on your website's:   audience content functionality   Sticking to an “A level vs AA level” technique for figuring out what problems to fix first is... a bit too simplistic. For even not all A-level accessibility standards are of equal importance and not all AA-level issues are just “nice to haves”: Source: www.w3.org Your turn now: What criteria do you use to prioritize the accesilbity issues that you identify on your website? Are there other prioritization techniques that I should add to this list? Let me know in the comments below.Image by Gerd Altmann from Pixabay   ... Read more
Adriana Cacoveanu / Mar 27'2020
What Are the 10 Rules of Good UI Design? What Is Good UI/UX Design?
In this post, I'll share with you the top 10 rules of good UI design. You will be learning:   What are the essential elements of a good UI design What are the most common UI/UX mistakes that designers make What are the UI best practices in 2020 Lots more UI design tips   Now, let's get started.   1. Aim at an Almost Invisible User Interface  What is a good UI design? A logical structure & necessary visual elements only. In other words, in order to design an almost invisible user interface you need to:   be “merciless” and keep the essential elements only base your UI on a well-thought-out structure use clear language in your text messages and on your labels   Source: Medium.com A poorly structured and cluttered UI would only make the user ask questions like: “Where's the main menu?”   2. Keep It Consistent And this is one of those good UI design principles that's overlooked or undermined most often. Consistency should span over the entire ecosystem of elements that make up a UI design: fonts, colors, menus, buttons, icons. Keeping a consistent UI throughout your website translates into creating patterns aimed at enhancing efficiency. At improving the user experience. And here I'm referring to layout, design, language patterns. Once the user gets familiar with a given pattern, it will be easier for him/her to interact with other parts of your website that present the same pattern.   3. Be Purposeful with Page Layout One of the fundamental rules of good UI design is to structure your pages based on importance. In this respect, here are the crucial principles of user interface design to guide your page layout creation:   take into account the spacial relationships between various elements on the page place your UI elements strategically: draw users' attention to the most important information on the page and make it easy for them to scan it through  keep in mind that “form follows function”: design each item in accordance to its function (no need to reinvent the wheel and to turn the hamburger menu into a... sandwich menu, for instance) stay away from clutter, at all cost: keep the visual elements on the page to a minimum make smart use of headings, group similar elements together, add numbered items, as well, all in the name of readability    IMAGE Image by 200 Degrees from Pixabay     4. Use Color and Texture Strategically Make smart use of color, texture, contrast, and light to direct the user's attention to key elements and important information on the screen.   5. Use Familiar UI Elements: One of the Key Rules of Good UI Design One of the UI best practices that's both:   the easiest to implement the most underestimated   And it all comes down to intuitive design. To sticking to common elements when creating your user interface.  Again, the hamburger menu makes the best example: once spotted, the user knows what it is and how to open it. Restrain yourself from showing off your creativity as a web designer. From being "discouragingly" innovative. Form should follow function, remember?Instead of impressing your users, you should help them get things done quickly and easily. That's what delivering a good user experience is all about, after all.   6. Put the User in Control of the UI Instilling a sense of control in the user is one of the most powerful UI design principles. Source: xd.adobe.com In this respect, here are some specific measures that you can implement:   6.1. Provide enough context  Ensure that the user knows, at each stage of his journey on your website, where he is, where he's been, and where he could go next. Tip: place visual cues to help the user develop a sense of mastery and control.   6.2. Be transparent about the system status Another one of those golden rules of good UI design: Let the user know, at all times, what's the status of the process that he's initiated. For instance, he/she might have started an action that requires some time for the computer to carry out. In this case, make sure you provide feedback, at regular intervals, about the system status, about what's going on.   6.3. Make actions reversible In other words, allow users to:   unselect undo their last actions restart whatever processes that they've engaged in   6.4. Design your UI with all user skill levels in mind And this is one of the most obvious characteristics of a good UI design. It's an easy to use interface for both casual and expert-level users.   6.5. Provide feedback on every user action It's more than a good UI best practice: it's a matter of... good manners to provide at least some sort of feedback at each point of action. Therefore, make sure your system delivers a meaningful reaction each time a user:   clicks on a menu hits a button clicks on a text message tab   Let the user know, using specific UI elements — animations, progress bars, pop-up windows, color change — whether he's successfully carried out the action or not.   7. Minimize Cognitive Load: Recognition over Recall “Task-relevant information only” should be one of your key rules of good UI design. And sticking to a limited number of elements within the display aligns with the very limits that the human attention, itself, imposes. In this respect, it's human nature that your users prefer to recognize information across a sequence of screens rather than to strive and recall it from their memory. For instance, our cognitive load is always lighter when we're challenged to answer multiple-choice questions compared to having to tackle short answer questions.   8. Stick to One Primary Action per Screen And here, we go back to the “visual declutter” principle again: Make sure that each screen supports just one single main action. Squeezing too much information on the same screen and requesting the user to carry out more than one primary action will just:   confuse him/her distract him lead to attention overload  9. Use Typography to Create Visual Hierarchy Most likely one of the easiest to follow rules of good UI design. Strategically use different font sizes and display text to enhance:   readability scanability legibility   Photo by Alice Donovan Rouse on Unsplash    10. Stick to a Small Number of Gestures Gesturing, swiping, tapping, pressing... no need to “squeeze” all these user actions into your app. Keep them to a minimum. Tip: Facebook and WhatsApp make some good UI design examples; their interfaces require a limited number of user gestures. Pro tip: make sure it's crystal clear to your users what gestures they need to perform in order to carry out certain actions on your interface. Source: Medium.com     The END! Now, I'm really curious to hear/read your thoughts:  How does your own list of must-follow rules of good UI design look like? Have I overlooked any key best practices? Let me know in the comments below.Image by FiveFlowersForFamilyFirst from Pixabay   ... Read more
Silviu Serdaru / Mar 17'2020