Today we're excited to announce Pages, our biggest feature release to date. Pages open a new realm of possibilities, allowing you to natively publish case studies, articles, or any kind of page directly to your profile. This marks the beginning of a new type of professional profile — one that goes beyond credentials and acts as a complete portfolio replacement.
Publishing within the context of your profile provides a sense of linearity, location, and people surrounding a project. These details would otherwise be lost when fragmented across platforms such as LinkedIn, Medium, and your personal website.
As you share more of the process behind your work, employers and collaborators will get a clearer sense of your thinking, strengths, and personality. With the addition of Pages CV becomes your professional profile and personal portfolio.
Our goal is to create an invisible design language that allows you to publish anything from academic, commercial, or personal work and have it feel contextually appropriate. We promise to never impose arbitrary brand guidelines onto your work.
We strived to create a frictionless reading experience where switching between text and image felt natural and intuitive. Images open inline and simply scrolling the page closes them.
Pages appear as small thumbnails attached to your projects or experiences on your profile. This creates a prominent and visually distinct entry point to the page without adding clutter to your profile.
Pages are automatically saved as drafts as you write, so you never need to worry about losing your work. When you're ready just hit the publish button to go live. Don't worry, you can always unpublish your page at any time.
Lastly, Pages are truly responsive and look great on any device.
Create your first page
Pages are open to everyone today. To create a page open the profile editor and click the
Add page button next to any project or experience.
Check out how our community members have been using pages already.
Industrial designer Tom Chung has published a fantastic mix of projects, event retrospectives, and design theory.
Product designer Karman Lei is using Pages to replace her personal portfolio.
Designer Joey Flynn created a case study on how he created his Club Clock app.
We're so excited to see the types of pages the community creates and will be rolling out continuous improvements in the coming weeks. Have questions or feedback? Hit us up on Discord or Twitter.
— Andy, Joey, Mehdi.