ConversionSpree is a leading internet marketing agency specialized in lead generation


ConversionSpree is a resourceful digital marketing agency that helps your business scale up sale conversion so you can focus on the production of goods and services.

A web development company provides any firm or an aspiring start-up with the technical aspect of things. Nowadays, everyone can agree that online marketing plays a huge role in the growth of any firm. With the increasing amount of competition, every company would also try to expand their horizons and tweak up their online platforms. This is where web developers come into the picture. They can help a firm build an application or website from scratch or help maintain the existing one.

Having a customized website or/and application helps any firm to give that extra boost. It helps the business to also become more tech-savvy and increases the number of interactions.
At ConversionSpree, offer various ranges of pricing for our clients to choose from which allows new businesses a big help in the IT aspect of things. We offer the utmost technical support and help in building new websites, applications, and much more, to any aspiring firm.

You may be imagining that web improvement is identified with web structuring and advancement after site creation. Yet, the obligations are past the extent of time and pace, including the production of the sites for the customers one is working for, and maintaining all the terms and conditions endorsed by the customers. Beginning from the making of illustrations, the formation of pictures out of the stock, setting shading plans, altering the expansions and measurements of the pictures made in order to make them fit the prerequisites of the site, tending to designs and conspicuous text styles for the substance just as the infographics or pictures which contains content in it.

Web development can be majorly divided into Front-end development, which majorly deals with the User Interface / User Experience (stuff that you see on the browser), also referred to as client-side development, where the browser is the client; and Back-end development, which majorly deals with the more functional aspects of your application – the data and processes on the servers, thus being the server-side development.

For front-end development, the bare minimum tools you require are as follows:

  1. A markup language, which basically defines how your document is structured and shown on the client – HTML (… XHTML / HTML 5)
  2. A stylesheet language, which describes the look and feels of the document – the font, the color, borders, etc., basically any element of visual design – CSS (… CSS 3)
  3. A client-side scripting language, which makes parts of your document dynamic in nature, allowing you to process data on the client-side, adjust how your document behaves depending on various environmental factors, user input, etc., basically, any stimuli that the client can provide – JavaScript (or even VBScript, but JS is really predominant)

For back-end development, the bare minimum tools you require are:

  1. A server-side scripting language, which allows you to program your application on the server – process the data,

Why do businesses hire the best web design company?

  • Technology:
    • HTML. You absolutely cannot build anything on the web without this. (At least by any means your potential clients wouldn’t be able to do themselves, like using an ISP’s site-builder.) You don’t need to be an expert in every detail of the newfangled capabilities of HTML5, but you absolutely must know the general structure, the most common tags, etc. The more your web-dev leans towards the front end (I’m almost purely back-end) the more expert you need to be in this, but even a back-ender needs to know how to generate a valid page with the proper content on it in the right place, and how to test that.
    • CSS. Yes, it’s a pain in the proverbial posterior, even for experienced designers, but without it, your HTML will just look too plain. Again, the more of a front-ender you are, the deeper your expertise will need to be, but even a back-ender should know how to make things easier for someone else to do the CSS, and be able to make simple mods to a CSS file to do small things like change the color that an element will be.
    • JavaScript, aka JS. If you’re a pure back-ender (i.e., doing the stuff that will execute on the server-side, not in the browser, nor doing much of the visual look-and-feel), and not using Node.js, maybe you can get away without this, but that’s probably not where you’ll wind up. Even as an almost-pure back-ender, working mainly in Ruby, I wind up having to do some JS pretty often, to add something to a page rendered by some front-end JS web-app framework or just add some fancy transition or other visual effect. Ideally, you’ll know not just the language itself, but DOM manipulation libraries like JQuery and some front-end web-app frameworks like Ember, Knockout, Backbone, Angular, React, etc., and maybe Node.js. (If not Node itself then its package manager, build tools, etc., which are becoming increasingly common to use with other languages.) Also learn some testing tools for JS, like Jasmine. Ideally (IMHO), learn to do TDD/BDD. It would also help to learn additional quality enforcement tools, like linters, static analyzers, etc.
    • At least one back-end web-app framework (and its language), unless you’re a pure front-ender. Examples include Ruby on Rails (in Ruby), Phoenix (in Elixir), Play (in Java), Lift (in Scala), and Node.js (in JS). Do NOT just learn the framework; in order to do anything non-trivial, you will need to learn the language well, so as to customize what it’s doing. Again, learn appropriate testing and other “quality” tools.
    • By the time you’ve gotten to this point, you’ll probably have had to learn about the HTTP request-response cycle, which in turn relies on how networking works (mainly TCP/IP these days). On related matters, it would help later to learn things like DNS.
    • Databases, are mainly relational but it would also help to learn other styles, such as document, key-value, graph, time-series, etc., maybe even the old-fashioned hierarchical.
    • How to use Unix/Linux, unless you want to specialize in Windows. The vast majority of web apps are deployed on Linux, so it’s very useful to know your way around that, and basic system administration. Also, most web dev shops these days, including many clients and agencies you may wind up subcontracting to, use Mac, which is essentially Unix-ish when you “pop the hood” and work at the terminal, which you will have to do (again, unless you specialize in Windows).
    • Deployment tools for your chosen back-end framework(s) and OS(es).
  • Business:
    • How to start a business, in your country, state/province, city, etc.
    • How to continue a business, in your country, state/province, city, etc. E.g., what reports, taxes, etc. you need to file.
    • What tax breaks you can take advantage of. This is one of the big reasons many people go freelance.
    • Marketing.
    • Advertising.
    • Contracts, including contracts with your clients, any prime contractors you may get subcontracts from, and any subcontractors you may need to farm some work out to (including both the technical work and any business overhead you may want to outsource).
    • Basic accounting, especially Accounts Receivable.
    • All the other stuff you’ll need to do as a business, that a full-time employer might normally take care of for you, like insurance, scheduling, saving for retirement, etc.
  • You would also profit from learning the basics of skills related to web dev, so you can be more of a “full service” operation, such as:
    • graphic design
    • copywriting
    • SEO
    • web hosting (at least, how to arrange and manage it for your clients)
    • project management
  • Lastly, you could profit from other ways to build your authority, some of which may provide alternate or passive streams of income, such as:
    • blogging
    • answering questions in forums such as StackOverflow and Quora
    • speaking at (or organizing) user groups and conferences
    • writing books
    • recording podcasts or videos
    • teaching/training/mentoring
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