Web Design Requirements
Table of Contents
Web design trends and technologies are constantly evolving, and a web design degree will give the student professional skills that translate directly to the marketing, advertising, e-commerce and web design industries.
Courses typically include: designing and launching websites; designing interactive and online materials including motion graphics, banner ads, newsletters and content for mobile delivery; learning current versions of Dreamweaver, Edge and other industry-standard web design and rich media software; gaining coding skills in HTML and CSS; learning about responsive web design; learning about online marketing; and learning about interaction design and usability.
Web Design Careers
The career trajectory of people with a Web Design degree appears to be focused around a few careers. The most common career that users with Web Design degrees have experience in is Web Developer, followed by Graphic Designer, Web Designer, UX Designer, Ethical Hacker, Blogger, Drywall and Ceiling Tile Installer, Photographer, Front-End Developer, and Computer Programmer.
|Career||% of graduates||% of population||Multiple|
|Drywall and Ceiling Tile Installer||0.3%||0.0%||11.4×|
Web Design Salary
Web Design graduates earn on average $k, putting them in the bottom percentile of earners with a degree.
|Percentile||Earnings after graduation ($1000s USD)|
|25th (bottom earners)||-|
|Median (average earners)||-|
|75th (top earners)||-|
Web Design Underemployment
Web Design graduates are highly employed compared to other graduates. We have collected data on three types of underemployment. Part-time refers to work that is less than 30 hours per week. Non-college refers to work that does not require a college degree. Low-paying includes a list of low-wage service jobs such as janitorial work, serving, or dishwashing.
|Employment Type||Proportion of graduates|
|We are still collecting information for this degree|