In an increasingly competitive industry, we’ve been told to look for quality.
It’s a sentiment shared by some of the best design bloggers, including Paul O’Connor, a.k.a.
Poynton, a former editor of Design News and a self-described “design junkie”.
O’Connor has a reputation for his work on the design and branding pages of the likes of Wired and The Economist, as well as other publications, but he also likes to talk about his web design skills in his blog.
“I think my style of writing, in terms of the kind of work that I do, is quite unusual,” he said.
“I think a lot of people will say, ‘oh, that’s just me’.
I mean, I’m a writer, I don’t just write about things that happen to me.”
Poynton started his web-design career at a young age and began to experiment with different tools.
In 2006, he designed a product called an “eBay for web designers”.
That was the first big attempt at web design for a consumer product.
In 2008, he began working on a personal web-app called a “tweener”, which was a website that allowed users to submit pictures, videos and even links.
“When I started working on that I realised that I wanted to do more,” he told Business Insider.
“And so I was really inspired by [David] Pogue, who was a designer and creator, and I thought, ‘I want to do something like that, but it’s not just for web developers’.”
Poyntons original idea was to allow people to submit their own pictures, but the concept was scrapped after Pogue had a breakdown.
He decided instead to try and design a design website for people who wanted to submit ideas for websites that would be shared and shared by other designers.
The site was called Poynton, and it was created using some of Poyner’s tools.
Poyontons site is a little bit dated, but its still worth looking at.
You can find some of his other designs at Design Week and in a book called Designing for Designers.
Here are some of O’Donnells best design ideas for web apps.
These are some design principles that Poyton and his team developed that are a bit more modern, but still provide inspiration for web-apps.
These designs have been used by the likes the Huffington Post, Business Insider and the Economist.
Here’s a look at some of their work.
In 2009, Poyonton also created a design for the Huffington post.
It was the last in a series of redesigns of the site.
This one was created for Business Insider, and features some of what he had done with the design of the Huffington blog.
Poya’s designs are also popular on design websites, but in a way that reflects the times.
“It was the web 2.0,” Poyona said.
“The whole idea behind it was to have something that was very simple to understand, and to create a really good, modern, responsive design.”
Designers today, he said, are not looking for an instant gratification approach to design.
Instead, they are looking for a design that is flexible and responsive.
“So I think that that’s what I’ve always loved about design, that it’s really flexible and that it allows for experimentation,” he added.
You can find Poyons work at his website, DesigningforDesigners.