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  2. That’s the new HipChat empty state for new conversation panes.


  3. This is a lion made of lines.

    It’s the artwork of Patrick Seymour, who lives in Montreal! (Canada REPRESENT!) and was the featured artwork on Adobe Illustrator CC. It’s actually mesmerizing. I’m ordering a print.



  5. Thats me (yellow clothes, blue scarf) and 3 of my siblings drawn inside of a pickle jar.

    No, seriously. That is actually us.

    (Source: onings)


  6. The Book of Wisdom

    Simab said:

    'I shall sell you the Book of Wisdom for a hundred gold pieces, and some people will say that it is cheap.'

    Yunus Marmar said to him:

    'And I shall give away the key to understanding it, and almost none shall take it, even free of charge.'

    — Idries Shah, Thinkers of the East


  7. A developed country is not a place where the poor have cars. It’s where the rich use public transportation.
    — Enrique Penalosa, for­mer Mayor of Bogotá, Colombia

  8. There’s plenty of literature/examples around sign up processes, onboarding and sign up pages out there, but what do product designers want you to do once you’ve signed out of their application?


    Twitter wants you to get their mobile app when you sign out.


  9. Here’s me talking about a remote work experiment I did earlier this year with the fantastic folks @WaveHQ


    Remote work is when two or more people work on the same project without physically being in the same location. The concept of working remotely is nothing new, especially in the web world. While some companies were built to be remote (Treehouse-ish), others transitioned into it (think Wordpress).


  10. I’ve used foursquare since it first launched. I’m usually the person people come to when they “don’t get what the big deal is” about the product.

    Ever since the team has introduced the new Swarm app though, I’ve been a little confused. Why would they isolate the social aspect of foursquare and make it a whole other app?

    I finally get it. Foursquare took root in the basic check-in feature. But it’s grown past that now. Instead of removing the check-in feature altogether, they’ve built Swarm to take care of the social aspect which a lot of people still use and love, while the original foursquare app focuses on providing recommendations based on your location, personal tastes, ratings, and tips.

    What I originally thought was a demotion of the original foursquare app, is in fact a promotion to something bigger and better.


    Everyone explores the world differently – guided by their own unique tastes, their friends, and the people they trust. Local search has never been good at this. It doesn’t get you, and, as a result, everyone gets the same one-size-fits-all results. Why should two very different people get the…