We have designed a number of web sites (or major parts of web sites) that are referenced here. Please note that web site artistry is not necessarily our strong point - we are engineers, not artists. (Probably, we need to fix that problem some day.) Our real expertise is in what we like to call technical web design. That is, we have in-depth knowledge of how the web works, how client-server computing works, how a given goal may best be achieved by partitioning a task between client-side and server-side code, and related areas.
That said, some of these sites are purely static (i.e., they are pages you just look at) and some are highly dynamic. Unfortunately for demonstration purposes, almost all the sites that have significant client-server interaction also require logins. There is not much we can do about this.
Clearly, you have already found our own web site. Here are some others, and notes on what we have contributed.
www.signlanguagepeople.com: This site is for a company that provides on-site ASL interpreters to medical, government, and other organizations. The style was determined by the company and developed in-house, but we created all the web pages and forms. This is primarily a static site with a reasonable number of forms that get submitted. In other words, there is nothing we consider particularly technically interesting, but we like the company and the help they provide to the deaf community.
www.svchc.org:This was a place holder web site for the Sonoma Valley Community Health Center. However, it has been removed as part of their development of an actual web site. It was supposed to be replaced by a "real" site long ago, but we just felt they needed some web presence. As a placeholder, this is a one-page site. However, since their clientele is largely Spanish-speaking, we use DOM manipulation to change the content based on clicking on a button. Nothing terribly difficult, of course, but we felt that the world is increasingly bilingual and more sites ought to respect this.