As some of you may know, I recently release my first publicly available Android Wear application: Capitaine Train Android Wear1. As part of the design and development process I had to create some mockups and wireframes. All of these prototypes were made thanks to Photoshop CS6 and based on a 280x280 document. This square document represents the actual screen resolution of one of the currently available Android Wear watches: the LGE G Watch.
Working on full-frame screenshots is usually enough in the design and development phases of a mobile app. But when it comes to marketing, communication and promotion, device-frame screenshots should be favored over full-frame ones because they give life to your product. Indeed, device-frame screenshots have the advantage of bringing your application to the real world by associating it with the objects/devices it will be running on.
Because I recently had to give some Android Wear-related presentations, I wanted to have a nice and simple way to integrate my screenshots into actual device frames. I had a look on the Internet but was quite disappointed about the resources currently available2. As a consequence, I made my own device frame and would like to share it with you so that you can use it in your presentations or simply when promoting your Android Wear app.