It's easy to find people frustrated with their current product design and delivery process. They'll list any number of maladies, from missing their customers' true needs to forcing a buildout of unwanted features. Much of the time, many of their co-workers share that frustration. Yet, those organizations are petrified of changing the way they do things.
Each year Instacart brings together all of its employees to our San Francisco Headquarters. We celebrate the achievements of another year, look to the horizon where we're going and ...we have fun, of course. This time was no exception. In fact it was the best we've had thus far.
TypeThursday: Robin, thanks for being here for TypeThursday. Robin Rendle: Thanks for having me! TT: Of course. Robin, I would love to first learn more about you. What is your background? RR: My background is in books. I went to university to study English - that was when I started learning about design and when I just became infuriated with reading.
I want to be a designer when I grow up When I had just moved to San Francisco, I was instantly intimidated by all the cool phrases my colleagues used. "Damn, these guys must know a lot," I thought. I had been a designer for a long time but I felt like a noob around the UX experts.
Let's animate the background to start giving it that depth and 3D space. Instead of animating a second artboard and moving things around that way, we'll be using Drivers. What are Drivers you ask? 🤔 Here is how Principle puts it in their docs: Drivers connect properties to each other using keyframes.
Simple and powerful version control tool for design teams and individuals.
I've managed, coached, and helped quite a lot of people in my years at FB. This is an amalgam of over 100 real conversations that my coworkers told me really helped them grow. What mistake do you keep making that you just can't shake? What rut are you stuck in?