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I personally prefer non-obtrusive solutions like showing an edge of the next section of the content. Here it's shown with cards: it's obvious there is something on the right, and users flick almost unconsciously. No cognitive load whatsoever.
As Brian points out, 'the fold' is a rather antiquated concept (see UX Myths: people don't scroll) that has, for the most part, been remedied by time. What's brought the problem back is this trend to have single page web sites that act more like full-screen powerpoint slides. The challenge is that this actually re-introduces the problem of the fold. The ...
Well, you have two paths: implicit or explicit. An implicit approach would be to rely on implied affordances and user's past experiences. Thus, you could rely on the user noticing the scroll bar denotes additional content, or simply make your screen height's value 90vh. Needless to say these approaches aren't the best UX. On the other side, an explicit ...
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