I’ve used 10,000+ Icons in my designs on Twitter.

They form the CORE of hyper- visuals😍

I’ve literally wasted months discovering the best ones.

BUT you don’t have to.

Here are the 12 best (free) Icon resources for your designs:

Bootstrap Icons (@getbootstrap)
Free, high quality, open source icon library
Flaticon (@flaticon)
Download all editable 6.6 million vector icons
Streamline HQ (@webalys)
Get 5,600 Free Vector Icons & Illustrations
Noun Project (@nounproject)
Search over 3 million icons
Icons8 (@icons_8)
Download 4720+ icons in all design styles
Vecteezy (@Vecteezy)
Get 1.1 million+ royalty free vector icons
Freepik (@freepik)
8,72,000 icons for your design projects
Icon Monster (@iconmonstr)
Discover 4512+ free icons
Font Awesome (@fontawesome)
Explore 7,000+ icons in 66+ categories
Iconfinder (@iconfinder)
6 millions+ icons perfect for anything from onboarding flows, presentations to cookbooks
Feather Icons (@colebemis)
Simply beautiful open source icons
Phosphor (@_phosphoricons)
Free and open source library of awesome icons
That's a wrap!
Hope you find these (free)resources useful.

If you enjoyed this thread:

1. Follow me @SachinRamje for more of these resources in future
2. RT the tweet below to share this thread with your audience

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#2: https://t.co/mfr6V6kztv

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Handy guide for Dominic Raab and other Brexiteers, and for anyone keen to replace our EU trade with trade with the rest of the world on WTO terms...

You can't magic away the vast distances involved. Clue: we fly in only 1/192th of our trade compared to the amount that arrives via sea

But even if you invented a teleporter tomorrow, WTO terms are so bad, so stacked against us, that a no-deal Brexit will be a total economic disaster

And while the Brexiteers fantasise, real jobs are being lost, investments are drying up, companies are moving assets to the EU27 or redomiciling. All already happened and happening right now, not in some mythical

Of course, there are many, many myths that Brexiteers perpetuate that are total fiction. You've seen a couple of them already. The thread below busts a whole lot
A common misunderstanding about Agile and “Big Design Up Front”:

There’s nothing in the Agile Manifesto or Principles that states you should never have any idea what you’re trying to build.

You’re allowed to think about a desired outcome from the beginning.

It’s not Big Design Up Front if you do in-depth research to understand the user’s problem.

It’s not BDUF if you spend detailed time learning who needs this thing and why they need it.

It’s not BDUF if you help every team member know what success looks like.

Agile is about reducing risk.

It’s not Agile if you increase risk by starting your sprints with complete ignorance.

It’s not Agile if you don’t research.

Don’t make the mistake of shutting down critical understanding by labeling it Bg Design Up Front.

It would be a mistake to assume this research should only be done by designers and researchers.

Product management and developers also need to be out with the team, conducting the research.

Shared Understanding is the key objective

Big Design Up Front is a thing to avoid.

Defining all the functionality before coding is BDUF.

Drawing every screen and every pixel is BDUF.

Promising functionality (or delivery dates) to customers before development starts is BDUF.

These things shouldn’t happen in Agile.
"I really want to break into Product Management"

make products.

"If only someone would tell me how I can get a startup to notice me."

Make Products.

"I guess it's impossible and I'll never break into the industry."


Courtesy of @edbrisson's wonderful thread on breaking into comics –
https://t.co/TgNblNSCBj – here is why the same applies to Product Management, too.

There is no better way of learning the craft of product, or proving your potential to employers, than just doing it.

You do not need anybody's permission. We don't have diplomas, nor doctorates. We can barely agree on a single standard of what a Product Manager is supposed to do.

But – there is at least one blindingly obvious industry consensus – a Product Manager makes Products.

And they don't need to be kept at the exact right temperature, given endless resource, or carefully protected in order to do this.

They find their own way.