UXmatters has published 2 articles on the topic Frameworks.
People commonly use the terms frontend and backend in describing Web development. While frontend and backend development are quite different from each other, they are interdependent, and both play important roles in Web development. In this article, I’ll describe in detail the differences between frontend and backend development and explain what they are.
The frontend, or client-side, refers to the part of a Web application or site that runs in a Web browser—the part that users can see and experience. It typically includes buttons, menus, and navigation bars and comprehends everything else with which the user can interact. Read More
“Some people think design means how it looks. But of course, if you dig deeper, it’s really how it works.”—Steve Jobs
With the emergence of Node-based technologies such as React and Angular have come new opportunities for both UX designers and developers to leverage design systems to enhance their application user experiences. This article aims to help those of you who are weighing the advantages and disadvantages of using design systems and component libraries for your application.
Consider the scenario of a Web application that is being designed using a Material Design style, which could be built to specifications for one device, serving one operation, or could perform significantly differently under other conditions, in another context. When you consider the variances in how user interactions function, the value of leveraging a design system starts to pay returns as front-end development teams build out component libraries at scale, yet performance teams may also find variances in the user experience that are worth researching. Read More