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Crazy for Mobile: Top 50 Responsive Web Design Sites

Mobile access to the Internet has never been this big until now. With mobile carriers aiming for a better browsing experience with each release of new smartphones, businesses (and not just the fashion business, as they mostly have the RWD designs) are now realizing the need to make their websites flexible for any device. Gone are the days of creating a dedicated mobile app just to view product information. This year has been dubbed as the Year of Responsive Web Design and the 50 examples below will show you the present state of RWD and its potential.

1. Sales Force

1

 

2. National Society of Collegiate Scholars

2

 

3. DMCI Leasing

3

 

4. Adobe & HTML

4

 

5. Dadaab Stories

5

 

6. HubSpot

6

 

7. Contents Magazine

7

 

8. Kinhr

8

 

9. Mobify

9

 

10. CSS Tricks

10

 

11. Awwwards

11

 

12. Listverse

12

 

13. Ampersand 2013

13

 

14. Currys

14

 

15. Twitter Bootstrap

15

 

16. The Children’s Museum of Pittsburgh

16

 

17. Multnomah County Library

17

 

18. The Next Web

18

 

19. A Day in Big Data

19

 

20. Fray, Issue 3

20

 

21. A Book Apart

21

 

22. Boston Globe

22

 

23. Ginger Whale

23

 

24. Oliver Russell

24

 

25. JC Suzanne

25

 

26. Anderson-Wise Architects

26

 

27. Nokia

27

 

28. Cafe Evoke

28

 

 29. From The Front

29

 

30. Microsoft

30

 

31. Squarespace

31

 

32. Daniel Vane

32

 

33. Food Sense

33

 

34. Dave Gamache

34

 

35. Making Things

35

 

36. Vil Jamis

36

 

37. White Lotus Aromatics

37

 

38. Trent Walton

38

 

39. O Music Awards

39

 

40. Gold Interactive

40

 

41. Tattly

41

 

42. Colly

42

 

43. Life in Greenville

43

 

44. The Work Cycle

44

 

45. Nordic Ruby

45

 

46. Sasquatch Festival

46

 

47. Mashable

47

 

48. Engadget

48

 

49. GigaOm

49

 

50. FormFett


 

With the inspirations above, you may have an idea about the current trends in RWD nowadays. Most, if not all, websites also employ flat design, and minimalistic layout. However, knowing your brand and your product should be the key driver of how your website should look and feel on larger screens and on mobile devices.

Kimberly Grimms is a futurist who spends most of her time monitoring social behavior in search for new consumer trends. She uses the information to create viral and useful content. She mostly addresses young professionals, educating them easy to digest content about business, online marketing, social media management, and even technology.

   
 
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