4 Front-End web Engineer Developer Portfolios to Inspire You in 2020!

A few real-world Front-End engineer/developer portfolios to help navigate yourself when crafting yours!

Andriy Diduh
3 min readMay 23, 2020

1. Josue Espinosa — web software engineer

Portfolio with 3D and 2D effects for page transition. He also added filters for portfolio cases and used SVG animated icons. There is not much text, it’s more focused on core information, in short form, to present the professional in easy to understand clean way. The main menu have 4 positions. Built on WordPress with “Visual Composer” drag and drop builder.

2. Jon Barral — UX/Front-End

Well designed web site with custom made Characters in 2D with animations and transition effects. Scroll down to see big blocks with project cases and each has it’s [Explore] button, leading to a case study with “big size sections” filled with images and small text blocks, some cases have a lot of screens and describing text. The main menu have 3 positions + logo for the main landing page. Built on WordPress.

3. Andriy Diduh — SaaS Front-End Engineer

Portfolio with simplistic design and main focus on work cases and demo projects. The structure consists of multiple pages and also goes in-depth for each work case with a study article and additional information. On the “My Lab” page each case also has links to browse online demo. The main menu have 3 positions. Built with React + TypeScript + Gatsby.

4. DOMINIK KUCHARSKI — Front-End developer

UX wise this portfolio is a hit in the bullseye. Super easy to understand who he is, what exactly he offers, and with whom he usually collaborate. That’s a great example that screams — marketing done right! The main menu have 5 positions. Built on WordPress.

Summary. Why I wrote this article?

In my opinion, very few Front-End and Back-End professionals have their own well crafted, well-designed websites and most have none. I mean the world is big, the huge number of web tech professionals, so where are these tens of thousands of great looking portfolios to be inspired of?

But for UI/UX Designers situation is the opposite because the majority have eye-catching websites with a lot of cases to show. In my opinion, even if you are the “tech pro”. you all into numbers and code, you also should have interesting projects to show, something that you’ve built to the high standards you follow and what the non-tech people can be inspired of.

Good ideas for projects and good design standards to share and compare, that is the goal of this article.

Thank you for your time! I hope this was helpful to you.