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Best Web Design Tips Revealed

Best Web Design Tips Revealed

by Web Designer

Designing your own website is not the easiest thing to do in the world. Unless you are an expert with Adobe Dreamweaver or a similar product, you’re probably going to be stuck with secondary programs and services that will create a substandard type of website. Modern website designers have come a long way in regard to full-featured programs that allow you to create websites on the fly. You just have to know where to look in order to find the best ones, which can also be the easiest way for you to get your website up and running quickly. Here are a couple of the best website design tips available that you can make it profitable site that can start bringing in some income on a regular basis.

Learning how to use an HTML editor is a skill that every Internet marketer should learn. Once you are making enough money to hire somebody to do this for you, then you can use your time more wisely by creating new sources of revenue and having people create these pages and posts online that will sell your product, or the affiliate products that you are marketing. One of the best ways to learn HTML is to go to Google and search for “HTML tutorials”. This will provide you with hundreds of YouTube videos with people that are able to help you design your website using simple tips and tricks that they are currently using today. However, if you don’t want to build your own website, you need to do the following.

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Web Design

If you get hosting from some of the top domain providers like GoDaddy, they give you WYSIWYG editors that can make website creation very simple to do. Since you already have purchased a domain from them, you should be able to easily connect your web hosting with the domain and start using their WYSIWYG editor to build your site the same day. Like most things, there is always a learning curve until you are fully competent using a new system. By using your domain providers hosting, and their web design software, you should be able to create a good mini niche site to help you with your dream of becoming an online entrepreneur.

One thing you need to always think about when it comes to web design for your affiliate sites is to make sure that it references, especially in the graphics, the affiliate program that you are marketing. If you are marketing and affiliate program for fishing, then you need to have your web design team create a site that matches this particular motif. If you are doing this yourself, the same concept applies. You want to be able to design the site on your own to emulate the affiliate program, or the product, that you are selling.

When you are finished creating your site, you will have to add new content that is 100% original. This is a common flaw that many IMers overlook despite the recent updates by Google in its attempt to get rid of spam sites once and for all. Whether you use Dreamweaver and learn how to use it through the tutorials on YouTube, or you are using one of the WYSIWYG editors on your hosting, you will have a better chance of making sales by designing your website to be user-friendly, something that every person in web design understands, and implements, with each one that they create.

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http://www.mlwebco.com – In this video I talk about the idea of web design being too competitive for anyone to make a career.
Video Rating: 4 / 5

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Comments

    • Friedrich Salzmann
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    one of the most inspirational small business videos i know.

    View Comment
    • Derron Bowman
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    A simple Google search will show how competitive the business is. However,
    I’m giving freelancing a try on the to see what kind of business I can get.
    I’m trying to cater to small businesses who do not have a web presence.
    I’m amazed at how many businesses there are out there that don’t have a web
    site.

    View Comment
    • J.M. Martinson
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    Here’s the deal: it really comes down to 1) if you enjoy it, 2) how hard
    you want to work and learn and 3) connections through clients. Just knowing
    some HTML and CSS is not enough. Learn all HTML5 and CSS3, some basic PHP,
    jQuery (JavaScript), SASS (use a compiler) and the ins and outs of
    Wordpress. On the programming side (JavaScript and PHP), you really only
    need to focus on the programming that directly relates to the front end
    design – make friends with programmers. You’ll need them to “plug-in” to
    your front end design if you want to build some heavy stuff.

    The most important thing is to have a basic understanding of how everything
    “fits” together. Then refine the knowledge with that understanding.

    If you’re not interested in the coding process and not intrigued by making
    that code work, then you won’t enjoy web design. I think one can be
    successful at anything they greatly enjoy- everything else will fall into
    place.

    View Comment
    • Mike Locke
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply
    • DaveIShallDevour
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    Cheers Mike!

    When I got into this industry, everyone told me the same thing; “Don’t do
    it” “the market is flooded” “Do it yourself has taken over”, etc. I’ve
    been doing Web Design for the past 6 months now, and with the few clients
    I’ve had, I find there is no substitute for customer service, and how hard
    you work at your field.

    I’ve only been in the industry a short time, so my competition with my
    current experience level would currently be at the lower end of the market
    – like the techs on E-Lance for $5 an hour in several countries, Uni
    Students paying their way, etc – But even still, the clients that I’ve had
    have been stoked with the work that I do, and I’ve gotten referrals off of
    them, too.

    Never under estimate the power of excellent customer service, and what the
    value of, not just your field as a whole, but HOW GOOD and how hard you
    work in your field is worth.

    View Comment
    • Mohamed amine
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    since 10 days now and i still can’t find a client ion Elance peopoleperhour
    Odesk freelancer
    even if i’m so good in designing
    i think the reason is that it’s too competitive every job post there over
    30 apply thats why i never get picked

    View Comment
    • Ydonkov
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    As long as there is bad design, and there?s lots of it everywhere, that
    long there will be a need for good designers.

    View Comment
    • Mike Thomas
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    Everyone told me the exact same thing, don’t get into it blah blah blah.
    After I made the decision to commit and go full time as a freelancer I
    landed my first client a week and a half later and I’ve been none stop busy
    for the past four months working on projects. There’s more work than I can
    keep up with!! Haha

    View Comment
    • HookemHorns972
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    How do you deal with creativity blocks? Many times I don’t feel I’m good
    enough, especially when I look at people who are more experienced than I
    am.

    View Comment
    • Peter Rasmussen Lubiana
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    Thanks, i needed this one.

    View Comment
    • Stephen Harrell
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    I’m sorry, but this is simply not true. At all. I’ve been doing web design
    professionally for 19 years now – and moved around in several cities while
    doing so. This industry is BRUTAL. It’s always been rough, but since around
    2009, it’s absolutely cut throat. In the last 4 years specifically, web
    design shops have flocked to sites like Guru and eLance for their design
    “needs”. While this was an isolated problem for programmers 8 years ago,
    it’s a serious issue for designers now. Outsourcing to people who will
    charge 1/10th what a U.S. developer asks for is very common practice these
    days. The outsourcing issue is only the tip of the iceberg. That doesn’t
    even address the thousands of kids just getting out of college ready to
    begin their web design career and will gladly take a job for 25k a year in
    the states. When I started doing it, it was a very rare profession. These
    days, there’s probably 6 or 7 guys on your street that consider themselves
    “web designers”. There is also the truck-loads of template sites (fixed and
    responsive). Don’t forget sites like Squarespace and Weebly. ANYBODY can
    throw a site together now a with a CMS and shopping cart to boot! It’s a
    different world from what this video would lead you to believe. I have
    plenty of friends and past co-workers who also practice web design and they
    have ALL struggled greatly in the last 6 years or more. After nearly two
    decades into my career, I can safely say that I’m moving into Illustration,
    print and logo design as hard and fast as possible. I’ve always offered
    these services, but now I’m focusing on them as real revenue sources. In
    the last two years, the bottom has literally dropped out of any stability
    within the web design world in most major U.S. cities. Especially if you
    work for a web shop. Yes, there’s a “dip”, but it’s NOT a significant one.
    Web design is simply not hard. If you have any design skill at all and can
    fight through learning CSS (HTML is simple and doesn’t even count), you can
    do it. I believe – in 2014 – it’s far better to specialize in something
    more advanced as a designer/artist.

    View Comment
    • Andrew Jones
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    Great video, you are very articulate in your videos.

    View Comment
    • Jason Brown
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    Man I am at the bottom of that “dip” but I keep practicing and adding to my
    portfolio when I can.. Thanks for the inspiration Mike!

    View Comment
    • Samuel Okoro
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    I’m always cautious of the pain period when picking up a new skill or habit
    but I’ve never actually been thankful for it’s putting me ahead. Thanks for
    the vid man

    View Comment
    • ScienceFreak
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    “”Too much work can lead to hair loss.

    View Comment
    • twenty1aboutdis
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    Great insight as usual Mike!

    View Comment
    • Zoltan-Lorand Szogyenyi
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    Very nice video with truly insightful ideas. Glad I found this channel,
    keep up the great work!

    View Comment
    • Julie Leblanc
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    very motivating

    View Comment
    • DevTips
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    Great video mike, thanks for sharing!

    Why do you record in your car?

    View Comment
    • Patrick Sturgill
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    I think when people say this, a lot of time they are referring to websites
    that make “free websites” for businesses, or being able to hire
    designers/programmers in other countries for much much less. How do you
    reply to those talking about those situations?

    View Comment
    • albert275
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    Beautifully stated. It’s like this for a lot of fields.

    View Comment
    • Jarod Billingslea
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    You know you’re a true subscriber of Mike Locke when you already know what
    the “dip” is from one of his previous videos.

    View Comment
    • james D
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    Great vid. A perspective that is often lost.

    View Comment
    • westedhpk
    • November 29, 2014
    Reply

    Well I don’t know where you guys live but everybody here in Vegas with a
    bootleg copy of illustrator or photoshop considers it self a graphic
    designer

    And it kills it for us that we actually went to school for it

    View Comment

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