App Designer

App Annie predicts that mobile apps will account for more than $100 billion in revenue by 2020. Our founder began her creative career at a Denver mobile app development agency. We’ve successfully launched dozens of mobile apps, from relatively straightforward to super complex. Sometimes app-preneurs come to us with an amazing idea, get a little sticker shock at the price only to end up seeing their idea launched by someone else. Like starting a brick-and-mortar business, launching an app is an investment. Both brick-and-mortar establishments and apps generate revenue. The difference? The mobile app market moves fast. Sit on your idea and the opportunity is lost, taken by someone who dared to jump in. App-preneurs need to be dedicated and ready to take action. Most of all, they need an experienced team of app-enthusiasts on their side. That’s where we come in.

Mobile Application brings Revolution in digital world


Change The Way You Work

Hundreds of apps are entering the market at this very moment — you’ve got no time to lose. As professionals, we can no longer afford to spend weeks or months on detailed fancy designs before launching a product, only then to realize that other apps have already solved the problem (and most likely solved it in a similar way).

This is where lean UX comes in, a way of working in short quick cycles. The approach entails continual iteration on design and development, keeping one single focus in mind: that nothing is certain until users try it out.

Learn From The Other Half

The success of an app depends on both the designer and the developer, who must work together to innovate and achieve the highest level of quality. To accomplish this while working efficiently, you can shorten iterations by working in parallel. For this to work, you must both be conscious of the complexities of the design as well as of the actual implementation.

One way to do this is to learn to use development tools, not necessarily to develop apps from start to finish, but at least to build screens that can be transferred quickly and faithfully, while accurately communicating the design’s intent.


Use Various Operating Systems

When you’re designing a mobile app, you can’t just use your own phone for reference. If your target is the global mobile market, you’ve got to have access to at least Android, iOS and Windows Phone devices and grow accustomed to using them constantly in order to fully understand how to resolve different design scenarios on each platform.

The truth is that the world doesn’t begin and end with the iPhone. So many designers limit themselves to iOS, and when the time comes to design for Android, they just translate — often almost literally — the original app.