Splitting Screen Display
When web design agencies have more than one idea to convey but still want an uncluttered look to retain, they consider splitting their screen down into the middle, allowing an equal spot in the limelight for each side.
This captivating movement in web design breaks down the rectangular model in two. And you can make each half of the screen behave slightly differently, for a dash of extra energy. For example, by playing around with scroll effects and making every side move at a different pace, throw some surprising asymmetry into the mix.
Huge Elements and Typography
Websites prefer big, influential elements with a view to communicating clearly and instantly. That style importance extends to just about anything on a webpage, from big, bold typography to full-screen images and videos, and even over-sized menu icons on the website.
As part of this trend, more and more websites are opting for a first fold fullscreen image or video, coupled with large typography. This layout serves to deliver a message in a plain and efficient manner, ensuring that not only does the most important information comes across, it truly registers-and resonates-with visitors to the site.
With a photograph or a few short lines of text placed in each section, it is easy for site visitors to follow these chunks of information in bite size. And to make the design even more interesting to make sure the color blocks are aligned smoothly with each other (a grid might come in handy here), and all the different visuals complement each other. sure the website color scheme paints the squares in different shades.
While this trend is about showing a collection of items in a visually striking layout, the end result should be kept away from haphazard collage work. The color blocks will merge to create a coherent structure, making the style simple and understandable.Make sure the color blocks are aligned smoothly with each other (a grid might come in handy here), and all the different visuals complement each other.
Whitespace (or negative space) is a term that refers to the blank areas in between elements of design. It offers a bright, well-balanced look to any website or device. So white space, while most usually white, can also consist of any other background colour. It includes the spacing between text lines or columns, the space around each of the visuals or the page margins.
While white space has always been an important design principle, we will see white space growing larger and more prominent in 2020 along with its images and type adjacent to it. We see harmonious designs with clean, expertly done typography, and images that seem to float freely in space. The resulting appearance is pristine yet far from minimalist, as the remaining visuals are large, bold and colourful.
Borders and Lines
Rectangles and strokes, or thin lines, divide our screen into sections which guide our eyes in the desired direction of reading. The grid and its guidelines are now exposed as website designers highlight the segmentation of the screen and its building blocks, both design conventions usually reserved for behind – the-scenes work.
Forms that recall pop-ups or browser windows, are now a seamless part of the page itself. This look can be nuanced, gently hinting at the familiar form, or more explicitly with designs that make wittily reference to computer early days.
Layering up objects within the website is an interesting way to add dimension to our 2D displays, with the impression that there is more to our screen’s four corners than the eyes touch. The layered effect can either be accomplished by putting items on top of each other in such a way that they are partially obscured from view, or by allowing additional content to surface after pressed.
While this look is rich with visuals literally piled up on top of each other, the resulting composition will remain orderly and easily legible when done well. This is achieved through the use of whitespace around the elements (as mentioned above) and hierarchy, with some elements being larger and more prominent.