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If I am correct in understanding your question, you want to avoid users from downloading content only to realize after download that its the same. The concept of visited links has been around from a very long time. In today's world with greater browser capabilities, devices becoming more personal and the ability of cookies to store lot more defaults you ...


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One of the base requirements for information systems like websites and newspapers is that content must be findable. The classic press has developed patterns for that over centuries, e.g. Headline, Byline, Lead, Teaser, Sections, Front Page, Pull-Quote, Insert, Side Columns, Obituary, Classified Ad etc. Some of them seem inherent to or at least afforded by ...


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If you have to chose between the two options, do A/B testing for a while and pick the one that works better (try not to track only the clicks but the completed funnels, because counting the clicks can wrongly give more weight to the most confusing option, that can get more clicks because it get clicks from misleaded users!) If we can review the labels, I ...


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There are a few ways to solve this. As Dennis mentioned above, one is a card sort, especially if you can get some actual users. Another way is to do a basic usability test, again with actual users (you only need 3-5 of them to get a good sense of what's going on). Here's one way you might do this: Make some prototypes of the pages. They don't have to be ...


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This seems like the kind of thing you should test with a card sort. Get as many potential users, company employees, stakeholders of the site as you can to provide input on the titles of these menu items. (This lets the stakeholders get their say in, but also gives you some research to point to if it becomes necessary to contradict them) Alternatively you ...



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