Mobile Web Design
A web standards approach for delivering content beyond the desktop
Much has been written about mobile devices. Plenty has been written about developing websites for the so-called “standards era” of the web. However, little has been written about the two colliding. This resource aims to fill that void.
Reasons to Buy
- Discover how to deliver web content to mobile devices (nearly 3 billion worldwide)
- 100+ pages of practical advice, tips, & examples
- More than 40 screens from actual devices
- Written by one of the world’s leading web designers
If you’re in a position to develop for, manage, or give advice regarding your organizations foray into a web strategy for mobile devices, then this book is for you.
About the Author
Co-author of CSS Mastery (http://cssmastery.com) and author of Mobile Web Design (http://mobilewebbook.com), Cameron Moll creates meaningful web interfaces that harmonize utility and presentation. His work or advice has been featured by Forrester Research, Communication Arts, National Public Radio (NPR), HOW Magazine, .net Magazine, and many others. He speaks on user interface design at conferences nationally and internationally, and amid all this craziness he still finds time to play ball with each of his boys.
He also manages Authentic Jobs (http://authenticjobs.com), a targeted destination for standards-aware designers and developers and the companies seeking to hire them.
Cameron is currently employed as Principal Interaction Designer for the LDS Church (http://lds.org), helping to create and manage the many websites and applications of a organization with more than 12 million members worldwide. Cameron resides in Salt Lake City, Utah with his wife Suzanne and four sons. Find him online at http://cameronmoll.com.
- Paperback: 108 pages
- Publisher: Cameron Moll (January 2008)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 0615185916
- ISBN-13: 978-0615185910
While the book was published in jan 2008, the content is older than 2007. It covers mobile phones from the WAP time, and mentions the first iPhone but fails to grasp the paradigm shift that it introduced. The book is outdated if you want to develop for modern smartphones, it does not even know Android exists.
Conclusion: Interesting only from a historical viewpoint.
Thanks for telling that.