Frank Fuchs - A Designer who loves to code


I show you a small collection of old projects of mine.


Designing and developing websites is my main job. Understanding my clients' workflow and their users' expectations is crucial and the driving force behind most design decisions.

The following five sites are examples of different use cases. Feel free to swipe through and visit the corresponding websites.



    FMZ is one of Europe's largest dealers in used forestry machines.
    I designed their logo, created their entire visual identity and developed their first website back in 2009. Since then there have been some refinements, but the main look has remained stable for years, until the site got a major relaunch in 2021.

    Case study


    Dryconcept is a classic medium-sized company. In 2020 I redesigned their logo and gave them a general look. The website is simple and static for speed. Only the jobs section is CMS driven so that it can be managed by the client.



    Bembers was a well-known comedian. With his own background in graphic design, he was responsible for the graphic concept.
    The site is CMS powered as the dates, blog and shop items were to be managed by the client.
    My nine year old work is still live, but the new one would have been just around the corner. Unfortunately, the man behind Bembers has died, so the new design will never go live.



    A studio for physical therapy, Helfers new look was a project of Wiedemann & kreative Köpfe. I only did the usability consulting and web development.
    The result is a clean, easy to use website.



    Sell all your possessions, buy a yacht and live at sea. A dream for many. Thomas Ziegler has done it and is trying to let everyone share in it. Mainly on Youtube, but also on other networks.
    The site was initially planned as a simple link tree to all his social networking sites. But he soon decided to blog on his own site, and the Youtube vlog is nicely integrated, giving you the chance to comment on his adventures without being logged in to Youtube.


Developing native apps is less restrictive than developing for the web, but it is also much more challenging, because the possibilities are endless, and it is only a good experience for the user if you fit into their ecosystem and meet their expectations.

For the last few years I have focused on the Mac ecosystem.

If I did not develop software myself, I would probably think that an app has a much longer life than a website. But without time and money for continuous development, software dies pretty quickly. And while there are several of my sites still out there after 10 years or more, my only software that is still alive is Stadium Brain. And alive it is, running the scoreboards of many world famous football clubs all over Europe.

Football arena with Stadium Brain running


I'm not a graphic designer in the strict sense of the job description. But I'm really good at taking complex things and making them much simpler. Since this is an absolutely essential skill in logo design (at least in my opinion), I've created quite a few over the years.
Some of them are shown here. Touch them to see them in full colour.