Jeff Croft

I’m a product designer in Seattle, WA. I lead Design at a stealthy startup. I recently worked at Simply Measured, and previously co-founded Lendle.

Some of my past clients include Facebook, Microsoft, Yahoo!, and the University of Washington.

I’ve authored two books on web and interactive design and spoken at dozens of conferences around the world.

But seriously, who gives a shit?

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May 2010

  • Photo // 05.25.2010 // 7:52 PM // Seattle, WA // flickr

    Video: Panorama of deck view

  • Photo // 05.25.2010 // 7:49 PM // Seattle, WA // flickr

    Living room view 2

  • Photo // 05.25.2010 // 7:49 PM // Seattle, WA // flickr

    Den/office view

  • Photo // 05.25.2010 // 7:49 PM // Seattle, WA // flickr

    Living space

  • Photo // 05.25.2010 // 7:49 PM // Seattle, WA // flickr

    Deck and view

  • Photo // 05.25.2010 // 7:48 PM // Seattle, WA // flickr

    Living room view

  • Photo // 05.25.2010 // 7:48 PM // Seattle, WA // flickr

    Living room view

  • Photo // 05.25.2010 // 7:48 PM // Seattle, WA // flickr

    Master bath

  • Photo // 05.25.2010 // 7:48 PM // Seattle, WA // flickr

    Master Bedroom

  • Photo // 05.25.2010 // 7:48 PM // Seattle, WA // flickr

    Guest bathroom

  • Photo // 05.25.2010 // 7:47 PM // Seattle, WA // flickr

    Kitchen

  • Blog entry // 05.08.2010 // 3:50 PM // 112 Comments

    On the Android Flash demo at FlashCamp Seattle

    Yesterday, I moderated a panel discussion on HTML5 and Flash at FlashCamp Seattle, a nice little event put together by the smart people at Universal Mind. It was a good time. For a web standards-oriented designer/developer like myself, it was cool to see how the other half lives and what drives them. There are a lot of good and talented people in the Flash community, and it was awesome to get to meet some of them. The panel went well, and I’d like to put together a blog entry on the conclusions the panelists were able to draw — but not today. Today, I want to talk about something else that happened at FlashCamp Seattle.

    In the opening keynote, Ryan Stewart, a Flash Platform evangelist at Adobe, demoed Flash Player 10.1 running on his Nexus One phone. When I realized he was going to show it, I got excited — I’ve been wanting to see how well Flash really works on a phone for years.

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