Square Box websiteQuadratic Box Website
The new website reflects a unique offer at Square Box Training
The Square Box is a future-oriented consulting company that offers tailor-made trainings for customers in Great Britain and Ireland. Founded with the wish to make things possible, to create potentials, to overcome borders and to do more! Paul, our webmaster, has designed a contemporary and cutting-edge piece that is uniquely for Square Box and reflects the way they train.
Strange graphics and contemporary text animation add character to the site and easy browsing allows website users to find the information they are looking for quickly. This website is full of press with a series of video clips to communicate Square Box's uniquely effective approach to education, highlighting the breadth of customers with high profiles, good results and satisfied customers.
This new website was designed as part of the WordPress CMS (Content Management System) and gives Square Box admins the freedom to continuously administer it. The new website was created by our designers to ensure that it has a refreshing and contemporary look in a variety of browser, from desktops to tablets and mobiles.
And if you like the courageous and cutting-edge look of the new Square Box website and want to talk about your website projects, contact us by e-mail or call us at 028 3754 9025 (Dungannon) or 028 9002 5050 (Belfast). We' d like to talk to you.
Stop designing square layouts by going outside the box.
Web sites are basically square things.... Just like the whiteboards, papers, and previous publications, Web sites usually consist of rows of stacks of letters, words, and phrases. Most of the "blocks" that make up a website are square by design - for the developer out there, you know I'm referring to , , items and other similar codetags.
Prior to CSS3, we had to add bits of map image to our web themes if we wanted to create different forms. State-of-the-art web defaults (e.g. SVG support) allow more flexible use in this respect. Let's take a look at some sites that have used advanced web defaults to create unevenly formed layout and, most of all, how this has affected usability.
It is a state-of-the-art, sophisticated data storage medium that can be rescaled up and down without sacrificing image clarity. Lately we have seen how advanced web browser have improved their SVG features, which is great news, because SVG allows us to build custom forms without increasing website load time. Actually, here is the whole SVG form - plus a tiny cast shade that you may not even have seen on the website.
Maybe an average square didn't have the same effect. Because SVG images consist of geometrical forms, it is more difficult to use SVG to produce a texture, and because bits are not scaleable, the example shows a very broad map (2300px) to accommodate all display resolutions - another contributory element to the high image resolution.
I had expected something much higher since the site uses a large number of structured maps, but the test showed that the site had been greatly optimised. Hint: You can include SVG file containing SVG-bitmaps to create an SVG/bitmap-hybrid which may sometimes be a good tradeoff. Simplified forms (forms that you can name, such as a hexahedron, delta or diamond) can be created with plain HTML and CSS. Click on the "Create" button to add a new form.
Buffalo uses a set of turned squares to build a rectangle. Advanced web defaults allow for transformation such as rotation, tilt, and scaling, sometimes completely removing the need for pictures and even enabling forms to be designed and rendered with natively web-enabled webcodes. The website of Joyce Vherck is by far my favourite example.
Their use of forms is much more than a mere aesthetics, it is an integrated part of their trademark. Even better, Joyce has used advanced web coding to distort boxing styles in a number of ways. When you are looking for an easy way to create forms in web conferencing with a good degree of interoperability in today' web browser, this would be the right way - the only downside is that the forms must be relatively easy.
Oblique section has become a big web designing bandwagon, so if you're asking yourself how to do this - now you know. Scrolling down Joyce's website you will see that forms are not only used in different ways, but are also produced using a multitude of techniques I mention in this paper, based on the fact that there is no right or the wrong way to make forms.
The form mask in web redesign can be done with the clip-path feature, although there is still not enough web browsing for it. Like you can see in Karen Menezes' example, the concept is to make a form that can be used as a template and then trim around it. CSS includes popular forms, but you can also template around a customized SVG form.
Who would have thought an SVG GIF animation? In fact, Zach Saucier (the creator) even used other not yet fully featured web art such as blend mode, which is why the triangular animation has a layer of bluish. First, it would remove the need for "hacky" shape-forming techniques such as the combination of several forms into one form, and second, it would make SVG forms more useful.
Truncating allows us to create totally individual forms (as we can use SVG optionally) from common fields - it is the most natural way, a way for a browser to be active in helping those who want to, as the forms can stay fully adaptable with coding. Waiting for the "day of browser perfection ", you probably lost the boot.
Like we have seen in the samples, forms can be used to enhance the website's image or trademark, but like every web page designed they need adequate attention in terms of web presentation as well. Of course, the chosen technique will depend on the desired form.