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2

From a user perspective, it is by default clearer if the options are simply: a. Not have an account b. Have an account If you want to create an in-between option, it has to be clear to the user what the distinction is between the new option and options a. and b. For instance: If I get some access to dashboard with pseudo-account, what additional ...


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It looks like you're talking about gradual engagement. (I know it by another name, which I can't remember right now.) Gathering small amounts of info from the user just when that info is needed is a great way to avoid huge forms. For example, registering for the site might require just an email and password. Using a shopping cart requires address and ...


0

This is for your safety. Your identity (username) needs to be separated from your password because those 2 things are handled by different systems: Google is moving towards strengthening the second part (passwords) with new technology, which doesn't work if it's all on one page. The core problem is theft: with both in one place, it's too easy to steal ...



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