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I am designing a journal and my native language is not English, though I have to have the english translation for the same titles in my language. I have to put information of three companies in each page. Due to spacing problems I want to save space and put e-mail address and website addresses together.

Could you please suggest me a title that could possibly point to both of them and I could be able to write both address in one line?

I should remind that it is not a form and so it doesn't have inputs. I will fill in the information in journal pages and it will go for a mass print.

Attached you can find a sample of what I am looking for which I choosed 'Interned Address' for that TITLE.

enter image description here

P.S. I would be really grateful if you could share a link which uses the same scheme.

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migrated from english.stackexchange.com Aug 24 '12 at 13:18

This question came from our site for linguists, etymologists, and serious English language enthusiasts.

4  
If I had spacing problems the first thing to go would be the title itself. Simply "www.doe.com joe@doe.com" is perfectly self-explanatory. –  RegDwight Aug 24 '12 at 12:53
1  
The right place would be UX.stackexchange.com where you can expect interesting ideas. I myself would like to suggest something if you migrate the question there. ELU is hardly the place. –  Kris Aug 24 '12 at 12:56
    
@ЯegDwight, thank you but it seems too much simplistic. –  Naji Aug 24 '12 at 13:06
    
Everything should be made as simple as possible. Just not simpler. –  RegDwight Aug 24 '12 at 13:13
2  
I'm actually quite surprised this was migrated from English.. –  AndroidHustle Aug 24 '12 at 14:08
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5 Answers 5

up vote 5 down vote accepted

This suggestion is almost embarrassing, but have you considered using:

mockup

download bmml source – Wireframes created with Balsamiq Mockups

Keep it simple and users will know what to do.

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Yeah, even "Email/Web" would work, but I decided to know if there is any proper title in business literature for this purpose. After all both of them are ways of communicating with the same organization –  Naji Aug 24 '12 at 14:19
1  
facepalm Why didn't I think of that?! –  TJH Aug 24 '12 at 14:19
    
@TJH sometimes it's not good to try too hard. =) –  AndroidHustle Aug 24 '12 at 14:31
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Perhaps you could use

Online Contact

Online Contact Info [informal]

Online Contact Information

Online Addresses

or, if space is a problem, just

Online Info

or even

Online

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Thank you very much for this useful reply, though I will be really grateful if you could please refer me to any available company/business with the same titling. e.g. any example! –  Naji Aug 24 '12 at 13:07
    
@Naji I have not seen this particular configuration, probably because people tend to separate email from web addresses, since they are used for different purposes. Obviously some contacts will have one or the other or both, and if you are tight for space, your approach may work. –  bib Aug 24 '12 at 13:18
    
I had wanted to suggest exactly the same as bib -- that seems the most natural. Also, it is typically the case that the email address echoes the website, with only rare exceptions as in OP's example. Let's wait for more suggestions down the line, though. –  Kris Aug 24 '12 at 13:22
    
I appreciate both of you and I also want to see more suggestions. –  Naji Aug 24 '12 at 13:38
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@Naji Or even "www/email" –  bib Aug 24 '12 at 19:29
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Have you thought about Icons? Combine them with placeholder text to make it super easy for the user

mockup

download bmml source – Wireframes created with Balsamiq Mockups

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I'm fairly sure the question isn't looking for an input method (I'm assuming that's what you're going for here). –  dhmholley Aug 24 '12 at 14:03
    
It doesn't seem to me it needed a minus vote and your answer was helpful though as I mentioned, I prefer the title. Thank you. (Sorry I don't have the permission to vote for users) –  Naji Aug 24 '12 at 14:07
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Ah, I see. When you mentioned placeholder text and used text inputs I assumed you meant for the text to be editable. –  dhmholley Aug 24 '12 at 14:26
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@TJH: I'd strongly suggest not using an envelope as an icon for "street address" since it's used fairly often as a metaphor for "eMail". I'd suggest using a "house" icon instead. –  vzwick Aug 24 '12 at 14:28
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@TJH I don't understand what do you mean by input, but if that means that someone will fill in, I should say NO. I am currently designing to send it for mass print as paper journal, –  Naji Aug 24 '12 at 14:36
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Since this is a printed document not a form with inputs I see no need for a label at all. Something like:

Dilbertsoft
www.dilbert.com     dilbert@example.com

Is perfectly clear. Email/website are easily recognizable from their form alone, and unlike postal addresses there's no need for clarification as to where the address goes.

This doesn't work if you need multiple emails (support, recruitment, etc) or multiple sites (consumer, Business to Business) but it sounds like you only have one of each email/URL per company.

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If you are filling in the information yourself and not expecting others to fill it in, like you stated I think that "Web Contact" would be sufficient:

Web Contact: www.website.com , email@email.com

A url and an email address both have a distinct enough format that people will know what they are.

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