Wire framing is no layout design of your website, but a visual illustration of your website’s basic architecture and functionality.
Logos, colors, fonts and decorative elements should not be given priority at this time, but they should be saved for later design. The emphasis should instead be on the structure, UX and flow of the site.
You can use program to build wireframes, or you can stick to trustworthy paper and paper. What is crucial is that you carry your ideas to the customer clearly.
At the start of your website redesign project, the ideas are usually just seeds to sprout and fill-so they will be ready a little. Decisions shift, which is a concern when usability is not treated as profoundly as exciting visual aspects.
Given this, a lot of people like to save time by missing their wireframes and plunging into designs. However, some feel that this strategy will typically leave you with secondary ideas and waste time in the design process.
Let us look at the benefits of wireframing a designing a redesigning website.
- Consumers should be involved in the design process.
Having customers involved can be of great benefit. If you sign it off, your designer does not leave your ideal functionality and features in the dark. This indicates also that your customer does not know why you proposed this wireframe for them. All that happens after is set in order to keep you from justifying your functional decisions later.
- Make improvements more effective
Nailing the website skeleton is important for efficient design. You can end up with a lot of adjustments afterwards if you go straight into design without worrying about the knowledge hierarchy and user interface. Wireframes allow you to see if you take the right UX and information-hierarchical decisions in order to build around it.
- Savings money and time
Making a fast wireframe is an additional move, but it can save you time and money later on. It offers more awareness of the project that is tailored to fundamental criteria and minimizes the possibility of redesigns. Nailing the website’s functional component will make sure the designer knows how things work before you jump in. They can build these required interactive features so that things do not change when you know that something will not fit well from a UX perspective.