Trending Mobile Application 2019 : UI Design, Technical

November 19, 2018 , 0 Comments

Mobile App Development Trends

# Overlapping effects

The overlapping of fonts, graphics and colors cannot only make UI designs more eye-catching and distinctive, but also create a sense of space. And that’s also why overlapping of different mobile app UI design elements has been widely used by designers in recent years.
Moreover, in some cases, the overlapping of the same elements, combining with shadows, will also make the whole mobile app interface designs more fantasy and impressive.
Hence, the overlapping of different elements in mobile application UX design will also be a trend in 2018.

# Color Gradients

In last few years, rising numbers of designers adopt color gradients in their design works when they are trying to design logos, buttons and backgrounds for mobile app interfaces. Why? The answer is simple. Even when you have chosen a single color, you can also show a rich sense of hierarchy and draw a beautiful picture while combing it with color gradients and different graphics.

# Opacity

The same components can have different effects after you have adjusted or set their transparency. So, while designing phone app interfaces, setting the opacity of different components is a nice way to work out an excellent design work.
Moreover, the transparency settings for different colors or graphics can also create a colorful glass texture for app interface components. And that’s why designers widely use this method into mobile app logo designs.

# Simple curves and geometries

In comparison with a complicated and changeable UI design style, more and more designers have adopted a simpler and more natural design style in mobile app UI design. For example, in comparison with a phone app interfaces covered with various colors, graphics, buttons, pictures, animations and more complicated elements, a phone interface with simple curves, geometries and buttons could be more effective for people to focus on the major functions and features of a mobile app.

# Strong color or font contrast for better readability

Strong color or font contrast could also help designers work out an excellent UI design to attract user attention. For example, adding fonts in different styles, types, sizes or orders can also deliver a sense of hierarchy and space. And color in different types and styles also create sharp contrasts and make entire designs more colorful and eye-catching.

# The grain of salt

Where all-screen bezel-free phones create a flowing experience without putting the content into logical blocks, is where they also force the content into their own form factors. Take a look at the newest smartphones.

# Less #grayscale, more color and burning gradients

Subtle colors have become a staple in the flat design paradigm that has infiltrated a lot of allied design disciplines. Flat minimalism has taught us to recognize and appreciate visual hierarchy and clean UX. That would have been impossible if the vibrancy of certain elements stood out. However, sometimes you need things to stand out. People no longer hide their opinions and are more outspoken than ever.

# Substandard #typography

With all the visuals, screen pixel densities, and screen vibrancy, the text remains the most instant and effort-free means of conveying a message. At the crossroads of imagery, visuals and text lies the typeface. The ability to combine multiple points of functionality and aesthetics in user interfaces is the key to a successful design. Headers and captions can be beautiful and can contribute to the design ensemble.

#Animated #Smart and #3D 

With all the new screens, hardware, and information delivery capabilities becoming more and more profound, it makes sense that the UIs will have to change as well. If you can personalize and customize the services you provide through your mobile digital product, you can count on the increase in conversion. 

# Design - systems

Last year, with the release of Abstract and some other design version control tools, a lot of teams started incorporating a systematic approach to designing UI and UX. We are used to having a small team or even one designer working on a specific project to ensure consistency.


Some say he’s half man half fish, others say he’s more of a seventy/thirty split. Either way he’s a fishy bastard. Google



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