This post originally appeared on Hacking UI and is reprinted here with permission.
Recently, we’re starting to spot a kind of newsletter “inflation” in our field. Its no secret that emailing is one of the best ways to reach out to an audience, and its actually good for us in this ever-changing industry. We need that information pushed into our blood in order to stay on top of all the latest changes in this fast evolving world.
In the following post, I’ve put together a list of my favorite newsletters. Even some of which are not design/product/code related but I believe will be worth your time.
If you recommend any newsletters that are not mentioned in this list feel free to add them in the comments. Enjoy!
Our very own newsletter in which we post curated links each week about design, front-end, startups, product management and much more. You’re welcome to sign up:View a past issue | Tweet this
Sidebar.io is an amazing newsletter by designer/developer/entrepreneur Sacha Greif, which sends 5 design links every single day. The links are mostly curated links out of Designer News, but also out of other sources sometimes. This is a MUST newsletter for any designer.Sign Up | View a past issue | Tweet this
Solo is a project management tools for freelance designers. They have amazing design, and also one of my favorite newsletters in terms of inspiration for how newsletters and marketing materials should look like. They re-invent themselves each time anew.Sign Up | Visit the Blog | Tweet this
Designer News is the community that really keeps me with my head above the water. The design world’s greatest articles are shared there, and signing up to their digest is another way for me to keep track of the stuff that gets shared there (Btw: Another source is the Panda chrome extension in which I’ve written about in my article "The 24 Best Chrome Extensions for Designers and Web Developers".)Sign Up | View a past issue | Tweet this
Codrops are plain awesome! Their newsletter aggregates cool links to inspiration sources, interesting articles, freebies, and most importantly their own stuff. They manage to amaze me with their front end tutorials each time anew. They manage to combine magnificent front end coding with creative UX thinking to come up with ways of breaking the modern design patterns but in a way which is actually not too much out there.Sign Up | View a past issue | Tweet this
Blog Editor's Note: Like what you read above? Sagi (the author of this post), is a UI/UX designer, is the Head of Product Design at SimiarWeb and co-founder of Hacking UI along with David Tinter, who is also at SimilarWeb as a Senior Front-End Developer.