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I think the experience of desktop notifications is much better. Browser alerts grabbing focus can be quite annoying. An example of an app that uses browser alerts is Google Calendar, and I find it frustrating to be suddenly jolted away from what I am doing. Also, I may have more than one Calendar window open, and it is even more annoying to have this ...


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You could use overlays to point to the appropriate button, or the general area of it. You'd need to detect the browser type and draw the help accordingly. Start out with your regular page, with your button/link/whatever that starts the recording process: download bmml source – Wireframes created with Balsamiq Mockups On pressing the button, ...


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It sounds like a problem that is best solved with a help page with clear instructions and screen shots of what the users should expect in different browsers. You could also detect the user's browser and tailor the help to that. However, I would still make the help for all browsers accessible to everyone in some way. Allow the possibility that someone ...


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As a writer of money making, monopolistic, don't care about the UX, enterprise software ;-) I have to say that AgilePro asks some valid questions here. In my view, there are limited cases where creating a js windowing system could give the user a better experience. But some background first. When we choose the browser as client for our applications, we ...



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