Richard Knight is a Vancouver-based web designer for Canadian outdoor retailer Mountain Equipment Co-op. Experienced in both copywriting and design, over the years he's been able to work with global brands such as McDonald's, Quiksilver, Roxy and DC Shoes. You can catch him on twitter @knightrick.
This article is the first part of a series of articles on emerging responsive design tools. Today, Richard Knight explores the advantages of Webflow and how you can use it today to build responsive websites — perhaps a bit faster than you would build them otherwise. — Ed.
New tools have emerged to address the challenges of responsive web design — tools such as Adobe Reflow and the recently released Macaw. Today, we’ll look at one that I have tested extensively in the last few months. Though not perfect, it’s been a leap forward in productivity for the team that I work with. Its name is Webflow, and it could be the solution to the problems you face with static design comps produced in Photoshop and Fireworks.
This article will take you step by step through the process of creating a responsive website layout for a real project. As we go along, we’ll also identify Webflow’s advantages and where it comes up short.