The greatest threat to your business cybersecurity is, contrary to what you would expect, internal. We are not talking about spies or infiltrated competitor agents. The real threat you should consider is your trusted employees. They are often just a few careless mouse clicks away from costing your business a fortune, without having any malicious intent in the first place. Employees can do harm to your…
Category: Web Sites
You might have heard a lot about how having a website is great, and be considering getting one yourself, but you’re wondering if you really need it, is it worth the hassle, won’t it cost a lot or take a lot of time to set up and maintain? Well, it really couldn’t be easier or cheaper, and almost anyone can do it. In fact, your business absolutely does need one.
Having a website is such an incredible marketing tool. It allows you to reach a far wider audience than you ever would without it. People you would not have considered advertising to will find you online and get in touch.
It honestly couldn’t be easier. Don’t be overwhelmed with things like WordPress so readily available, and so easy to integrate with your host. It’s become so simple to set up a smart, professional website that hardly needs any upkeep. It will make it so easy to reach a new audience and also keep your current clients up to date with your business, any changes you make, or special offers. Write a post on your website and within minutes all of your clients could receive an automatic email letting them know, so you don’t even have to wait for them to log on.
(Guest Post from Brandon Gasner)
Today we (designers) are faced with a reoccurring dilemma when designing websites, and that is “What resolution should we be designing for?” Before I answer this question with my personal opinion, and some data to back it up, I’d like to take a look back to 1996.
1996 was the year Photoshop 4.0 was released. It was also the year my father bought me my first PC equipped with a 15” CRT monitor. At the time most resolutions were set to 640×480, but mine was set to 800×600 because I wanted to use as much of my monitor as possible while designing. A few years later I purchased a 17” monitor and bumped my resolution up to 1280 x 1024 while most were catching up to the 800×600 setting.