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2

First off, I prefer calling it a 'navicon', helps me to avoid hunger issues during working hours. Secondly, not all of your points are actually about the hamburger icon (3 & 4). The other ones are more about the navigation drawer in general. Anyways, let's commence.. People tend to show a lot of options with them. A lot of options isn't going to be ...


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A brief excursus into this symbol's history: it was designed by Norm Cox for the Xerox Star console, in 1981. http://gizmodo.com/who-designed-the-iconic-hamburger-icon-1555438787 ...


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I strongly recommend that you put the T&C first, followed by the Facebook agreement, followed by the account creation. This is the most logical flow because the end user will want to know there rights above anything, and know how their personal information will be handled, with creating an account being the least important step.


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I think this is somewhat debatable. if they are agreeing to your Facebook sign in and you get the permissions, what happens if they decline the t&c? I would question if in this case and t&c should be the first thing that is shown to the user followed by account creation/facebook permission request. I would also like to know in what way you're ...


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I think i would say the obvious: the common patter for that now is [] I agree to the {Company Name} Terms and Conditions [] I accept the terms and conditions. where [] is a checkbox.


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The best option for T&C is use a check box with the link to TC, only when the check box is selected you can go to the next step. Another alternative is to show the T&C and have the Agree or Not agree with the display.


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Ask your users :) It's hard to give advice or any facts without knowing the context of your application. Depending on their mental model, they may want to flick through as fast as possible (a specific picture is their target) or just casually flick through (more like entertainment). If you can't do user testing: Measure their flicking speed and "read" the ...


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I love your idea, and it is used in other examples as well. (The LDS has a Gospel Library app, with a digital hymn book, that functions in a similar fashion.) But I have a few ideas to add, if they sound decent. This first idea is related to Google's Instant Results. Pretend I'm looking for hymn... #314, let's go with that. What if you made it so when I ...


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That pattern is a good start, both accessing a hymn by number or via a few words from its title or any of its verses. I would also suggest that include a "favorites list" and maybe something to facilitate pre-service preparation. By that, I mean that prior to a service beginning, a user could enter all of the hymns for the up coming service, then operate ...


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Suggestion #5 sort of defeats the question. If it's possible to delete "daughter" (don't know if this is proper lingo) Bs along with "parent" A, why not always suggest that? On the confirmation dialog, alert that the current action will result in multiple entities (A and Bs) being deleted (list daughter Bs if possible) and confirm to delete the entire ...


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Depending on how many feed there are to be chosen from, you could also insert the settings link below the feeds in a separated area (maybe your customer also wants to display terms of use or other "not important" information.) SELECT FEED - Feed 1 - Feed 2 - Feed 3 etc. - MORE - Settings Just a thought, maybe it helps.


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For Android it's probably best to place a settings item within a 3-dot menu in the top right corner. However for iOS it's much more fair game. You could have a slide out right hand side menu with secondary links such as settings.


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The Settings should be in the header. Look at the Google Material design structure as a reference. A 3-dot menu doesn't take up too much space.


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Perhaps after you complete a tap, a small pop-up from the bottom appears for a few moments and includes a button allowing you to undo the tap. e.g. "Point added. [undo]" This keeps the interface clean but provides a means to undo mistakes and minus the score. Alternatively I vote for option 3. Dividing the screen into two vertical halves so the left ...


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Instagram's App, at least for smartphones (not tablets), has a kind of wizard style get forward to complete your new Instagram picture process. See https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.instagram.android



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