There are various ways to build a website or web app. We all learned about the traditional waterfall which used to be “standard” in most companies. And now there’s “design in the browser” concept which makes web design workflows much simpler and leaner.

Here’s the ultimate guide to getting started with designing in the browser.

When we started Usersnap we wanted to help people in Web Development and Design to focus on the more important stuff in life than handling endless Email support conversations. That’s why we are starting a new series in our blog, called “Picture My Work”. In this series we ask designers and web devs to give us a little sneak peak into their daily work routines, their values, their tools and what they like / dislike about their work.

This is the third post in this series and we asked Nikolaus Diemannsberger, a freelance designer that worked on automotive projects, apps and recently banking applications for his set of answers. Follow him on Twitter: @n1k0l0 or see more of his work.

1. Tell us about your work in 140 characters.
I am working in the overlapping fields of information architecture, interaction and user interface design and craft meaningful experiences.

When we started Usersnap we wanted to help people in Web Development and Design to focus on the more important stuff in life than handling endless Email support conversations. That’s why we are starting a new series in our blog, called “Picture My Work”. In this series we ask designers and web devs to give us a little sneak peak into their daily work routines, their values, their tools and what they like / dislike about their work.

We asked Thomas Joos, from product design studio Little Miss Robot out of Ghent, Belgium to provide us some insights into his work. You can follow them on Twitter: @littlemissrobot and see their work on Behance.

1. Tell us about your work in 140 characters.
I’m passionate about digital design & innovation and get a kick out of transforming business strategy into meaningful digital experiences.

When we started Usersnap we wanted to help people in Web Development and Design to focus on the more important stuff in life than handling endless Email support conversations. That’s why we are starting a new series in our blog, called “Picture My Work”. In this series we ask designers and web devs to give us a little sneak peak into their daily work routines, their values, their tools and what they like / dislike about their work.

I am thrilled to kick off this series with Gregory Koberger, formerly at Mozilla, who recently published his Startup Notes, a beautiful, concise summary of the YCombinator Startup School 2013. You should follow him on Twitter: @gkoberger

1. Tell us about your work in 140 characters.
I’m a programmer-turned-designer who uses design as a way to make the content more accessible.

2. What is good design for you personally?

In a series of blog posts, we’ll discuss web design’s best practices when it comes to usability, responsiveness and accessibility. We care about great design and we’d love to show you that a little CSS love goes a long way. In  this post I’ll look at the pretty rounded avatar my Google+ profile is sporting.

I love how the rounded images makes practically every profile picture look nice and friendly. To figure out how Google+ went about this, I went ahead and replicated the necessary HTML and CSS and saved it on Codepen. Feel free to play around with it and use is for your own page!

In a series of blog posts, we’ll discuss web design’s best practices when it comes to usability, responsiveness and accessibility. We care about great design and we’d love to show you that a little CSS love goes a long way. In this post, I’ll recreate Kippt’s ‘learn more’ button, that should tempt you to go for their pro plan.