Linn Jansson

UX Design


Linn Jansson

Designer with focus on user experience. Bridging the gap between the user, system design and sustainability. I have a background in health care and great experience in human behaviour. Simplicity and functionality are fundamental pieces in my designs based on human cognition. I'm also very fond of creating artwork using vector graphics. I have studied interaction design in the Department of Computer and Systems Sciences at Stockholm University.

Design tools

Adobe Illustrator, Figma, Sketch, HTML, CSS and Javascript.


To take action

An IOS application to make the younger generation in Sweden more aware about the different regulations in the corona crisis. The design was created to make the user get more aware about the situation and at the same time make the user take action and help.


Run and be safe

An apple watch app to help the target group of ultra marathon runners and the hard situations they are exposed to. The most important parts in this product are to get the runner home safe, to remind them of meals, salt and water, based on their body weight.


Playful spirit

Website and logotype made for Cafe Koya, a coffee shop in Stockholm. The café serves coffee, matcha and Japanese pastries. The design was made with hand drawn details in a playful spirit.


To make a change

A project in collaboration with Innovation Stockholm to create a product that motivates the users to eat more sustainable food. The goal was to inspire non-vegetarians to make a change to a more sustainable diet as meat has a very high carbon footprint.


A different impression

An iOS application made for users who want to have fun and foretell the future. The design was created using Sketch and reflects playfulness and freedom, with features like swiping to turn each card to mimic a real life tarot reading.


A simple message

I try to simplify shapes to make it easier for the eye to perceive them. Vector graphics are comprised of paths that can make a difference to the impression for the user. The less they have to think about the design, the better.