Without UX wireframing, the functionality of your website just wouldn’t be the same. When we say wireframing, it may make you a little bit uncomfortable. This is because so many people simply haven’t heard the term before, and those that have often don’t quite know what it means. But hey ho, that’s why we are here!
To make it as simple as possible, wireframing is used in the early stages of technological design, layout and functionality of your website. For example, the wireframing process takes into account the layout of the content on your website. So if you’re a blogger, you’re likely to have your most recent or most popular blog in the centre of your homepage. This is because it is the reason people visit your site and you want to make their user-journey as painless as possible.
However, wireframing also works on much more complex levels. Wireframing dictates the layout of all the content on your website. It can also be used when designing apps, or other tech-based customer-facing entities. The UX which appears in the term simply means ‘User Experience’, we know what you’re thinking, ‘wouldn’t that be UE’, well no, not in this case, anyway, let’s move on!