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2019年的最佳新平面设计组合

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+$There's no single right way to do it when it comes to presenting your graphic design portfolio. Every designer has their own priorities for their portfolio; some want to hit visitors straight away with the all-important work, others prefer to introduce themselves and their practice in a more gentle and thoughtful way, and yet more would rather go for their own unique, attention-grabbing approach.

+$However you do it, a strong portfolio is one of the best ways to drum up work (although don't forget the importance of knowing如何联网+$), and if you're stuck for an angle for showcasing your own projects, we've got some helpful inspiration for you. Here are six of this year's best设计组合+$, each with their own different approaches and unique touches; take a look through them, see what appeals to you and use what you think works best when you're crafting a portfolio that reflects your own work.

+$01. &Walsh

2019's best new graphic design portfolios: &Walsh

+$&Walsh: big and bold with a strong ampersand game+$(Image Credit: &Walsh)

+$It would be remiss of us to talk about 2019's best graphic design portfolios without covering one of this year's biggest pieces of agency news: Jessica Walsh parting company with Stefan Sagmeister and launching her own operation,+$&Walsh

+$Notable for being part of just 0.1 per cent of creative agencies founded by women – and for its hard-working collection of 50 custom ampersands - &Walsh has a portfolio site that's big and bold, showcasing a selection of colourful client work as well as its own headline-grabbing branding.

+$02. Sawdust

2019's best new graphic design portfolios: Sawdust

+$Sawdust's minimal site puts imagery front and centre+$(Image Credit: Sawdust)

+$While it's essential to provide information about your process in your portfolio, it's the imagery that hooks people in; it's good to lead with that, and then follow up with all the relevant case study information.

+$That's the approach that锯末+$has taken with its minimal portfolio site; the award-winning London studio prides itself on creating work that's both explorative and beautifully crafted, and each page focuses on the images, presenting you with an image-only slideshow with plenty of details on display, until you click through to the last slide where you'll find some project details.

+$03. Julie Bonnemoy

2019's best new graphic design portfolios: Julie Bonnemoy

+$Who can resist a virtual lava lamp?+$(Image credit: Julie Bonnemoy)

+$A freelance designer based in Amsterdam and Paris,+$Julie Bonnemoy+$creates brand identities, websites, packaging, retail concepts, illustrations and everything in-between. Her portfolio site provides an irresistible window on her work, using assorted scrolling and parallax effects to bring images into view, as well as a stunning ripple transition as you scroll through the headings on her main project page.

+$What we really love, though, is the opener: a virtual lava lamp, with big gradient-shaded vector blobs floating and morphing around the welcome text, which is guaranteed to get you scrolling down to find out more.

+$04. Rand

2019's best new graphic design portfolios: Rand

+$Naohiro Kamiya's bubbly portfolio shows off his work brilliantly+$(Image Credit: Rand)

+$Rand+$is the Nagoya-based studio of art director and graphic designer Naohiro Kamiya, and if you enjoyed the blobbiness of Julie Bonnemoy's portfolio then you're just as likely to get a kick out of his portfolio website.

+$Full of gentle movement, the main index page invites you to scroll or drag through a selection of projects encased in gently morphing bubbles that ripple as you click on them before expanding into more detailed project pages. While the dedicate portfolio page is a big field of bubbles that you drag your way around, clicking on interesting-looking items for more information. A joy to navigate, Kamiya's portfolio is a fine exercise in providing plenty of visual interest while never losing sight of the work.

+$05. Jo Mor

2019's best new graphic design portfolios: Jo Mor

+$Jo Mor doesn't mince his words+$(Image credit: Jo Mor)

+$A Montreal-based designer specialising in web and identity design,+$Jo Mor+$has a site that ticks all the right boxes when it comes to in-your-face typography, parallax and split-screen effects, but what we really love about it is Jo's sense of humour that runs all the way through the site.

+$When he's talking about his identity work for a chiropractor and opens with the opinion that chiropractors are new-age charlatans, you know you're on to someone interesting, and this tone's a great way to keep you clicking through all his projects. Humour's a tricky thing to get right; try too hard or hit the wrong notes and you're likely to put people off, but Mor pretty much nails it. Mostly.

+$06. David McGillivray

2019's best new graphic design portfolios: David McGillivray

+$The perfect site for anyone scared of hiring a designer+$(Image credit: David McGillivray)

+$Hiring a designer can be a daunting prospect for many clients, so we're sure that大卫麦吉利夫雷+$'s innovative approach to his design portfolio must be a welcome sight for many visitors. Rather than lead with the imagery – which is always enticing but doesn't actually tell a client much about the process of working with a designer – McGillivray lays everything on the line in a text-based opener that details who he is, what he does, how he works and, crucially, what he's likely to charge.

+$It's a refreshingly open attitude, and thankfully it doesn't skimp on the imagery either; simply mouse over the entries in the right-hand index column and the text is replaced by project images, and clicking through takes you to more detailed case studies that give you an insight into McGillivray's work.

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