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Two options Detect tap/touch/click outside the input box and search results (if you wanna avoid x button) Go with traditional x button But users might not know how to close if only option 1 is implemented, until they try.


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From my comment above. One way of implementing this is to add a little gray 'x' symbol at the end of the input area, that when clicked will clear both the input area and the dropdown results. This system is fairly widespread so users are likely to understand it (for example, Windows Explorer's search box uses this). However, you can always add a caption ...


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Progress bars describe a process being completed from start to finish. Even when you are undoing a previous process, the removal process has a start and a finish. It's not like you conceptually start at the end of the process and then move backwards. From a user perspective, there's still a process happening that has a starting point that comes at the ...


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It would probably be a good extra touch to have the progress bar roll backwards. This would make it clear to your user that the changes have been completely reverted. This is a necessary distinction, because a lot of poorly-written programs DO NOT fully revert their changes, e.g. they leave loose files lingering after the revert.


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The progress bar as it stands for the meaning that it is a progress for the action that is being performed. I repeat that it is for the 'action' progress and not 'semantic-perception' progress. A progress bar is meant to be progressing and it can revert back only if it is a continous event as in case of performing roll back of the same event in continuity. ...



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