Discovery Phase:

Research and discovery are combined with a workshop at the beginning of the discovery phase. By using this methodology, we can engage with each client to verify any assumptions and set a precise framework for website creation and future development. Due to this, we are able to make better decisions with regards to designs, since we have a more concrete background of the company. In the discovery phase, a minimal viable product(MVP) may be established, and alternately, it may be determined a website is not needed at all.

UX/UI Design Phase: 

When searching for a product online, would you rather use a website that has a user-friendly design and is simple to navigate or one that is clunky, difficult to read, with a long checkout process? No doubt about it, you would choose option #1. 

The DNA of an accomplished website is the overall user experience and user interface design (UI/UX). A website built for success, as a necessity, you must understand the significance of UI/UX design and its function in the production process.

The Development Phase:

Once the skeletal outline is finished, it is time to begin the programming phase. This is the part where developers begin coding to ensure your website becomes functional.

The two phases of web development are:


“Client-side” development would best be described as front-end development. This is the interaction between the website and users on the browser’s screen. In this case, user interaction is practical.


When you develop the backend of the website, this section will not be accessible to the public. Backend and front-end connect and transfer information so that users may become engaged with the features of the website.

Due to this setup, web developers will assign and implement all the business logic and data storage. Database construction, API integration, security checks are all good examples of backend development.

Quality Assurance(QA) Phase:

During this step, there is an intense focus on the website and browser compatibility. QA testers test the written code to ensure there are no issues. Both the development and QA teams do various forms of testing, such as integration tests, regression tests, functional tests, smoke tests, load tests, and performance tests. Due to the type of testing and online projects, testing may be done manually or automatically. Corrective measures are used when desired and desirable outcomes are not achieved.