The Tremendous 10 link roundup, #196

The Tremendous 10 link roundup, #196

read
  1. This is the one skill designers need to develop most in 2020 | "Legendary designer Don Norman takes designers to task for elevating craft above all else, when what matters most is the willingness to collaborate."
  2. Paper Sizes | "The best resource for International Paper Sizes, Dimensions & Formats."
  3. The Design Squiggle is a simple illustration of the design process. The journey of researching, uncovering insights, generating creative concepts, iteration of prototypes and eventually concluding in one single designed solution." Via Glass.
  4. Will it Reduce? | "Google’s new design for its search results, which adds the source’s favicon to the left of the URL, might usher a new era of concern about how well a logo will reduce now that it will play such a big role in the world of Search."
  5. Simon Sinek: How great leaders inspire action | "Simon Sinek has a simple but powerful model for inspirational leadership -- starting with a golden circle and the question: "Why?" His examples include Apple, Martin Luther King Jr. and the Wright brothers."
  6. Redesign: Scales and Hierarchy | "In the last post, I selected two typefaces for the website—Ivar Text as the serif and Scto Grotesk A as the sans. This time, I want to establish a type scale and talk a bit about hierarchy." More: Redesign.
  7. New Feature In Photoshop Lets You Convert Raster To Vector With Just One Slider | "In this handy tutorial, Photoshop instructor Unmesh Dinda from PiXimperfect shows you how to use Libraries to open the Adobe Capture interface and create vector shapes out of raster images. Keep in mind that for this to work, you need to be a Creative Cloud member and your raster image should be one color only."
  8. We Finally Figured Out Who Makes wikiHow’s Bizarre Art | "Getting to the bottom of one of the internet’s most ridiculously drawn mysteries." Via Waxy.
  9. The Geocities Gallery | "A restored visual gallery of the archived Geocities sites, sorted by neighborhood."
  10. This is the Unicalendar. | "It’s a limited-edition letterpress calendar made for people who love emoji. It’s simple and optimistic. It lets you see all of 2020 at a glance. And it comes with a boatload of emoji stickers so you can make it your own."