Web Design Switzerland
Award Winning Web Design, Development & Marketing in Switzerland
As Website Design, Development & Marketing specialists we are proud to have been serving businesses large and small around the World for over 15 years, while retaining a particular affinity with and understanding of the requirements of businesses operating in and around Switzerland.
If you are undertaking a website development or re-development project, you need a combination of creativity, real-world business experience and commercial, technical expertise - The most aesthetically pleasing website in the world is useless if it doesn't function correctly and deliver a return on your investment and even the most advanced site is unlikely to gain much user engagement if its design is under-par - At Primo Interactive we pride ourselves on providing a genuinely holistic service from customer acquisition, through conversion and optimisation to continued business growth.
Not all Website Designers in Switzerland are the same
Unlike with some other providers, all websites produced by Primo Interactive feature fully compliant code, optimised according to the latest search engine guidelines to boost your website search engine ranking positions, maximise the visibility of your site and attract the highest possible number of targeted customers.
We seek to establish long term business relationships with our clients, not just to sell you a cheap website then disappear when things start to go wrong - We will not take a website development commission unless we are absolutely confident that we can meet, or exceed your requirements on an ongoing, long term basis.
Having trouble getting a Web Design Quote in Switzerland?
We know from past experience that obtaining web design quotations can be a frustrating, time-consuming experience. At Primo Interactive we make the process stress free by providing no-obligation consultations, proposals and quotations prior to any commitment - Please Contact Us to find out more.
Our Development Process
Our development methodologies are based around the digital marketing lifecycle:
- Customer Acquisition
- Prospect Conversion
- Process Optimisation
- Business Growth
We have solutions to suit businesses of all sizes, from owner-run micro enterprises, through SMEs to multi-nationals and will always provide you with clear, jargon-free information, enabling you to make informed decisions throughout.
“There are plenty of businesses in Switzerland with badly designed websites. Don't let yours be one of them. Stand out from the crowd with a professional web presence from Primo Interactive.”Andrew Roberts, Managing Director
Why choose Primo Interactive?
We help businesses of all sizes to promote and sell their products and services online. We do this by attracting large numbers of targeted visitors and optimising their conversion from visitor to customer.
All our development projects follow proven methodologies, which provide clarity and security throughout the creative process. At all stages you will have access to a dedicated, secure client extranet, providing real-time progress monitoring, prototyping and usability testing.
In order to compete in today's online marketplace, your website needs to be easy and intuitive for the customer to use, while providing powerful functions and features.
In order to achieve this balance, we develop websites using fully compliant code and using a variety of technologies to ensure that your website will be available to the widest possible audience as well as being easy for search engines to navigate and index.
Please contact us to arrange a free, no-obligation consultation, following which you will be provided with a full, no-obligation project proposal and quotation.
More About Switzerland
Switzerland - Switzerland, officially the Swiss Confederation, is a country situated at the confluence of Western, Central, and Southern Europe. It is a federal republic composed of 26 cantons, with federal authorities based in Bern. Switzerland is a landlocked country bordered by Italy to the south, France to the west, Germany to the north, and Austria and Liechtenstein to the east. It is geographically divided among the Swiss Plateau, the Alps, and the Jura, spanning a total area of 41,285 km2 15,940 sq mi , and land area of 39,997 km2 15,443 sq mi . While the Alps occupy the greater part of the territory, the Swiss population of approximately 8.5 million is concentrated mostly on the plateau, where the largest cities and economic centres are located, among them Z%C3%BCrich, Geneva and Basel. These cities are home to several offices of international organisations such as the headquarters of FIFA, the UN s second-largest Office, and the main building of the Bank for International Settlements. The main international airports of Switzerland are also located in these cities.%0AThe establishment of the Old Swiss Confederacy dates to the late medieval period, resulting from a series of military successes against Austria and Burgundy. Swiss independence from the Holy Roman Empire was formally recognized in the Peace of Westphalia in 1648. The Federal Charter of 1291 is considered the founding document of Switzerland which is celebrated on Swiss National Day.
List of cities in Switzerland - Below is a list of towns and cities in Switzerland. Until 2014 municipalities with more than 10,000 inhabitants were considered to be towns German: Stadt/St%C3%A4dte, French: ville s , Italian: citt%C3%A0 . Since 2014, the Federal Statistical Office FSO uses a new algorithm called German: Statistische St%C3%A4dte 2012, or French: Villes statistiques 2012 to define whether a municipality can be called a town or not it newly also depends on its character. Currently, FSO considers 162 municipalities as towns German: Statistische St%C3%A4dte, French: Villes statistiques in Switzerland. Further, some municipalities, which would fulfill such a definition, nevertheless prefer to understand themselves still as a village, or consequently refer to themselves just as municipalities German: Gemeinde, French: commune, Italian: comune .%0ASee Municipalities of Switzerland for a table of the largest and smallest.%0A%0ALargest towns in Switzerland:%0A%0AZ%C3%BCrich%0AGeneva%0ABasel%0ALausanne%0ABern%0AWinterthur%0ALucerne%0ASt.
Cantons of Switzerland - The 26 cantons of Switzerland German: Kanton, French: canton, Italian: cantone, Romansh: chantun are the member states of the Swiss Confederation. The nucleus of the Swiss Confederacy in the form of the first three confederate allies used to be referred to as the Waldst%C3%A4tte. Two %0Aimportant periods in the development of the Old Swiss Confederacy are summarized by the terms Acht Orte Eight Cantons from 1353%E2%80%931481 and Dreizehn Orte Thirteen Cantons , from 1513%E2%80%931798 .Each canton of the Old Swiss Confederacy, formerly also %0AOrt from before 1450 , or Stand estate , from c. 1550 , was a fully sovereign state with its own border controls, army, and currency from at least the Treaty of Westphalia 1648 until the establishment of the Swiss federal state in 1848, with a brief period of centralised government during the Helvetic Republic 1798%E2%80%931803 . The term Kanton has been widely used since the 19th century.The number of cantons was increased to 19 with the Act of Mediation 1803 , with the recognition of former subject territories as full cantons. The Federal Treaty of 1815 increased the number to 22 due to the accession of former Old Swiss Confederacy Associates. The canton of Jura acceded as the 23rd canton with its secession from Bern in 1979. The official number of cantons was increased to 26 in the federal constitution of 1999, which designated former half-cantons as cantons.%0AThe areas of the cantons vary from 37 km2 canton of Basel-Stadt to 7,105 km2 canton of Grisons the populations as of 2018 range from 16,000 canton of Appenzell Innerrhoden to 1.5 million canton of Z%C3%BCrich .
Flag of Switzerland - The flag of Switzerland German: Schweizerfahne French: drapeau de la Suisse Italian: bandiera svizzera Romansh: bandiera de la Svizra displays a white cross in the centre of a square red field. The white cross is known as the Swiss cross. Its arms are equilateral, and their ratio of length to width is 7:6. The size of the cross in relation to the field was set in 2017 as 5:8.The white cross has been used as the field sign attached to the clothing of combatants and to the cantonal war flags in the form of strips of linen of the Old Swiss Confederacy since its formation in the late 13th or early 14th century. Its symbolism was described by the Swiss Federal Council in 1889 as representing at the same the Christian cross symbol and the field sign of the Old Confederacy . As a national ensign, it was first used in 1800 during the Hundred Days by general Niklaus Franz von Bachmann, and as regimental flag of all cantonal troops from 1841. The federal coat of arms eidgen%C3%B6ssisches Wappen was defined in 1815 for the Restored Confederacy as the white-on-red Swiss cross in a heraldic shield. The current design was used together with a cross composed of five squares until 1889, when its dimensions were officially set.The civil and state ensign of Switzerland, used by Swiss ships, boats and non-governmental bodies, is rectangular in shape and has the more common proportions of 3:2. The Swiss flag is one of only two square sovereign-state flags, the other being the flag of Vatican City. The emblem of the Red Cross is the Swiss flag with switched colours.
Swiss - Swiss may refer to:
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