It's no surprise that we live in an era of technology. Look around next time you're at a restaurant and you'll see people on their devices more than you'll see them communicating with the person across the table. What does this mean for businesses? It means that change is inevitable and it's time to jump on the technology bandwagon. The majority of businesses have already made the transition but how do you really know what devices are being used and why?
Let's face it. Mobile phones have taken over and everywhere you look, there is someone with a phone glued to their fingers staring down at the small screen. Which is safe to say, it's not only vital to have a mobile website but also one that is creatively designed to attract and retain the many users occupying the mobile world. Understanding the complexity of this mobile world and the users that occupy it will help you better understand how to effectively design a mobile website that attracts and retains. Take a look at this article for some tips on how to successfully go mobile.
The holiday season can be a busy time for any company, and more importantly, their marketing team! During the holidays, shoppers are always out and about looking for that perfect something to give to a loved one, and because of that, marketers are presented with a select opportunity to reel in more customers or leads.
Mobile marketing is designed to give your website visitors what they want on a mobile device. Simple enough right? And, even though mobile marketing hasn't been around that long, it has easily become a necessity for companies in order to ensure their business stays relevant. Especially since Google saying they will penalize companies that aren't switching to mobile.
In most cases, when people visit your Web site, you only have a few seconds to capture the attention of the viewer. Many of our clients come to us troubled by a high bounce rate. That is to say, they are getting traffic, but no one is staying on the site.
As a CT Web design company for over 14 years, we have run into performance issues on the Web too many times to count. And, although I hate to point it out 99% of the time it's user error, or more specifcially, old software.