• Roman PohoreckiRoman Pohorecki, almost 5 years ago

    I have to agree with others about coding. I learned HTML & CSS because I got sick and tired of half assed implementations and developers simply saying "no, I can't do that." Most developers I've worked with avoid CSS work either because it's boring or they're bad at it. If you can build the pixel perfect front-end then you're meeting them at least halfway. This breaks down a bit for native iOS / Android development, but most software today requires a good web component anyway. They also take you a bit more seriously when you know the basics the web dev stack and the time commitments to build various functionalities.

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    • Account deleted almost 5 years ago

      IMO it's bad. You can't be great at everything. If you are talking about UI Engineering, then OK. But if it's about a UX Designer - IMO this is way too much. UXD has its own process and it certainly doesn't include actually creating the product, producing it.

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      • Andrew C, almost 5 years ago

        Yea this is accurate. But this is often dependent on the size of your company. If you’re at a 10 person start-up then helping with the front end makes sense.

        For larger products not so much.

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