iOS7 GUI Kits & Templates

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A little while ago, we talked about the tech world’s departure from skuomorphism. Now it’s official. Apple—the king of woodgrain bookshelves, spiral-edged notepads and felt-green card tables—has officially retired visual design cues that mimic the real world.

In their place comes flat design for the masses—with iPhone and iPad users across the globe currently making the switch with the public release of iOS 7. Everyone has an opinion, and we’d love to hear yours. Tell us what you think in the comments below.

Meanwhile, if you’re looking for ways to give your next project an instantly modern veneer, with subtle textures and gradients, here are 10 hot GraphicRiver files for the new iOS 7 generation. And don’t miss Webdesigntuts+’s exclusive freebie: an iOS 7 Omnigraffle and PDF Stencil Kit.

iOS7 Icon Generator by EmanueleBargione:


iOS7 Retina Icon Creator – TintPack by topvase:


Advanced Long Shadow by Esseti:


iOS 7 Style Templates GUI kit by heritagei:


Simple iOS User Interface Kit by tancro:


Flat UI Banner Elements by VectorCandy:


iOS App GUI Vol.1 by RamiMcMin:


Tablet App & Mobile Dashboard by joelferrell:


Foto iOS 7 UI Design Kit iPhone 5 by LorsDesign:


Mobile App UI – Kiwi by icepaint:


+More iOS7 Inspired Vectors, Web Elements & Icons

Header graphic by Slanapotam.

  1. Humans think in analogies. The phrase “created a bottleneck” is one example.

    I’m struggling, then to understand how eliminating skeumorphisms improves the interface. It eliminates the cues that hel people understand what function that icon has. Logically, eliminating them makes the interface less intuitive.

  2. Your new material here is very nice, almost as “nice” as Apple’s new color (and shape) scheme.

    Which, unfortunately, sucks.

    Or, more specifically, it’s quite “modern”—that is, loud, frivolous and juvenile. So everybody else loves it, probably, but I feel like covering over my iPad screen with finger paints and giving it to my three-year old niece, who will immediately eat it.

    Good riddance. Where the heck is Steve Jobs? I know, I know.

    1. While I love the movement to flat design, I agree Apple’s color choices are questionable. However, using flat design, less chrome is refreshing and clean, not in the least bit juvenile. It was a good move by Microsoft (I mean Apple). Jobs would 100% like the design direction.

  3. This reminds me of the pre-Google days… when every website HAD to have an elaborate background and colors and…

    Then came Google. All white with touches of color.

    Changed the playing field! Everyone was scrambling to adjust.

    Same thing; different day.