Here at Funkhaus, we pride ourselves on actively seeking out solutions that simultaneously unlock creative freedom and push innovation.
Since the inception of Funkhaus, we’ve always crafted design and development side-by-side—and along the way we found that great design requires equally great technology, and great technology requires forward-thinking design to get you there. There’s not one without the other.
And this is where the story of VueHaus begins.
We’re huge fans of WordPress. Open source, easy to modify, flexible—it’s a traditional, simple system that enables us to build sites in a way that breaks down any sort of technology wall for both us and our clients. But suddenly, we found a wall. And we were eager to topple it.
We had some experience working with reactive frameworks while creating Sayso, a social e-commerce experiment, which led us to Vue.
We wanted micro-movements, animations, exciting transitions. These features become trivial with modern reactive tools like Vue. Big within the technology ecosystem, Vue.js is an open source software that runs in your browser. It’s similar to React, which is the framework that Facebook uses to build their inventive interfaces. We liked what Vue had to offer—it can handle complexities without a hitch, enables tight control with animations, and takes into account specific visual restrictions. The problem? Vue doesn’t easily couple with the CMS-driven work that we do at Funkhaus.
That’s where our in-house tech pros came in. Interested in the capabilities of Vue and the proponents of WordPress, our developers worked to combine two systems that usually do not work together.
Many hours, conversations, and tests later, WordPress and Vue became VueHaus.
Carefully documented and available to all on GitHub, VueHaus is our very own addition to the tech community that not only allows us to spin sites quickly, but also opens up a whole new world of interface and animation.