Our Favorite Tweets of 2014: January 1 – June 30

Cameron Chapman By Cameron Chapman  |  Dec. 28, 2014

Every week we tweet a lot of interesting stuff highlighting great content that we find on the web that can be of interest to web designers.

In case you’ve missed some of our tweets from the past year, here’s a list of the best or most interesting tweet from each week. Stay tuned next week for part two, covering the second half of the year.

To keep up to date with all the cool links, simply follow us @DesignerDepot

An interesting concept for success: Ratio Thinking /@joelgascoigne


Awesome interview with Invisible Creature on The @greatdiscontent


Why “Her” Will Dominate #UI Design Even More Than “Minority Report” via @Wired_Design


Daniel Gies is killing it with sick After Effects rigs. Check out the video here:


Ten lessons from a maker *Very nice read


Essays on mysteries of time via @jankowarpspeed @NautilusMag


WE <3 designers


2014 – the year of parallax?


Iconic Brand Packaging Simplified & Abstracted to Dots by Silas Amos


Fake UI: A Tumblr blog cataloging fake user interfaces seen in movies and TV –


Meet the Ipsums


The ultimate guide to writing ultimate guides —


Responsive Email Patterns: A collection of patterns & modules for responsive emails


How emoji conquered the world: the story of the smiley face from the man who invented it via @verge


Get it Done: 35 Habits of the Most Productive People [Infographic] via @EntMagazine


Gamification: How to Raise the Bar on Blog Production


The art of “Creative Sleep”: Stephen King’s lesson on creativ(itiy)e writing via @brainpicker


You have more reach than you think


Bored with Lorem Ipsum? This is one of the funniest alternatives:


Killer advice from the man building 12 startups in 12 months 


Mystic photographs of Iceland captured through infrared lens


40 maps that explain the internet  *Interesting read


The Anatomy of a $300,000 Kickstarter Campaign: A look at how @TryGhost was funded via @imrogb @JohnONolan


Spotify’s Design Lead on Why Side Projects Should Be Stupid


How I tricked TechCrunch into writing about my startup