It’s The Web Project Guide Podcast, and we made you a new episode. The metaphor will always be there. A website is a house. Strategic design is the house architecture. Development and implementation are a team of contractors building out the blueprints. And getting the content in? That’s moving day. The metaphor would be tired, […]
We had a great time talking with Paula Land about inventories, audits, and giant reams of paper.
Even though there are usually dozens of things more important than your web content during a crisis, your ability to communicate in a helpful, empathetic, and useful way is key. Content strategy during a crisis isn’t about maximizing potential, but for providing guidance and clarity.
Two new chapter releases focused on understanding how hosting affects your web project, as well as how to choose and engage with an integration partner.
More and more, strategic content planning has moved from understanding communication and organization to helping select the tools and features that will make that communication and organization work. If you’re talking about requirements, that means — hopefully — you’ve done a good chunk of work figuring out what those requirements are.
Post 6 of 6 on editorial accessibility: in which we give you some parting words on how everything is okay and you will do great.
Post 5 of 6 on editorial accessibility: in which we go into headings and links — both the writing part and the structure part.
Post 4 of 6 on editorial accessibility: in which we discuss plain language, readability, writing as design, and an attempt at an HTML table.
Post 3 of 6 on editorial accessibility: in which we talk about transcriptions, captions, and good page titles.
Post 2 of 6 on editorial accessibility: in which we discuss how to write alternative text … and when to lay off.