First things first, make sure you use flat design 2.0 instead of flat design. While a completely flat interface may be okay for some of your visitors, the overall usability of the site will improve if you add some depth and context to areas of the page you want visitors to interact with.
Another thing to keep in mind is that flat design does not mean boring or lifeless. You can still use animations — big or small — to provide feedback, keep visitors entertained while loading, or simply add some extra personality and life to the experience.
Be careful with color selection. Although bold colors are part of the flat design formula, they might not make sense for your brand’s style. Instead, make sure you choose a color palette with strong contrast. That’s all you really need to make certain elements of your UI pop more than others.
Flat design isn’t just for illustrated websites or logos. Usually, when we see examples of flat design in action, we’re looking at icons, illustrations, and other graphic design elements. However, flat design and photography are not mutually exclusive. You can use both on a website, so long as you commit to one kind of imagery (e.g. illustrations vs. photography).
Keep reading the article at Elementor Blog. The article was originally written by Sergei Davidov on 2021-01-06 06:00:24.
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