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Yes, if the pre-filled data is user-editable If the user can still edit the pre-filled fields, they need to know that the current data is valid and also if any changes they make, are. Make sure all pre-filled data is indeed valid. You don't want to pre-fill data that somehow fails your validation. Test this. No, if the pre-filled data is not user-editable ...


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It depends on how your "b" variant are implemented. Separate pages are difficult to test, whereas javascript transformations are much easier. Here is some general advice, hope it helps: Javascript method: All of your product pages should share similar CSS selectors. For example, if you are changing all buttons on all product pages you could use generic ...


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Your question will be closed as it's about implementation rather than UX but I'm feeling generous You should (if you're using modern web development best practices) be using a separate style sheet for your layouts, fonts, colours, etc. If you're being really clever you should be using sass to compile your stylesheets into single files. Using cookies and ...


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I recommend looking at this article which talks about a A\B test that was done on seeing the conversion rates while using a solid call to action vs a ghost button in emails. To quote the article Test A used our baseline newsletter template, which includes ghost buttons. Test B replaced these ghost CTAs with solid blue buttons. Everything else about ...


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I don't like to generalize for topics like that. I would definitely say that it depends on the information that the vertical menu presents. In e-commerce websites, most of the times, a horizontal menu is used for bigger e-shops. Personally, I think that the left navigation is waste of space. The main requirement is to leave the user undistracted to focus ...



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