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Maybe not the direct answer of your question but i would like to share my thoughts on does it matter part? Everyone is a designer. This was said way before the invention of Internet or PC. The difference of between Product and UX designer is very subjective at this age. There won't be an exact answer. Design always shaped by the needs of the time. ...


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It matters, as UX designer has more broad responsibilities, researching and testing, while product designer just takes into account visual perception of users, focuses on visual perception of a website or application.


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UX as a term and discipline is somewhat new. Prior to it being called UX it was often call HCI (Human Computer Interaction). Today, now, aside from recent grads, most UX professionals do not have a User Experience Degree. The degrees and experience they do have can very wildly. Graphic Design (maybe lean towards UI Design) Industrial Design (also UI ...


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Same basic answer, different words UX identifies Jobs to be done The users doing those jobs How the jobs will be done The metrics used to track success UI design (or web design) applies Visual style to guide the user down the UX path A branded layer over the functionality The portfolio speaks for itself You can use any title you like on the page. ...


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The difference is whether you're applying for a UX role or a Graphic Design role. It's a spectrum with most people falling somewhere in between the extremes. On one extreme, for a pure visual designer, it may be screen shots only. On the other end, for a pure UX designer, it may be purely information schematics and research data. Most people do some ...


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A UX portfolio shows wireframes (preferably annotated), functional flows, use cases, user personas and more. You should be able to answer questions of why and how you solved problems. Among the tools used in creating the items for this portfolio are paper and pencil; Visio, wireframing tools (example: Balsamiq, Axure) and graphics tools (example: Photoshop, ...


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If what you're showing is just a finished product, then there is no difference between a UX and a design portfolio. If you want to show a UX portfolio, you need to justify the changes made from a UX perspective. The best way that I have seen of this is to communicate the process that you followed and show intermediate steps with sketches and notes ...


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Firstly, this isn't quite a UX question, but since you're kind of asking about the User Experience for the recruiter/client who will see your portfolio, I'm going to try to respond to it in that context. When it comes to it, a portfolio is a portfolio is a portfolio... it's just a load of stuff you've done, from which the client can extrapolate what ...



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