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You want help text to be placed where the user has a question (e.g., “How do I apply this message to all the emails I’ve listed?”). You also want a control to be placed where the user is ready to activate it (e.g., “I’ve written my message and entered my emails, now I want to apply the message to all the emails.”). It follows that, in a properly laid out ...


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I think the point here is that if your not doing a FULL width site, then what should your CONTENT container width be. In my eyes 1100px is a good width for something of a boxed design, and then you can make it responsive to adjust to all the smaller resolutions. The most popular screen resolution now is a laptop screen of 1440 wide and, from W3 Schools ...


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I guess it depends on what you are trying to leverage out of Bootstrap or similar Development Frameworks the most. One advantage about the popularity of Bootstrap is that there are plenty of people customizing it, and you can find many things on github, CodePen or jsfiddle that will probably address the things that you find lacking in the basic UI components ...


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how often are people printing pages outside of 8.5 x 11? I have never printed at 8.5 x 11. I assume this is a U.S. paper size and is in inches. I print at A4, it is the standard printer size in the UK. It is 210mm x 297mm. Don't try to assume what sizes people are printing at, instead make your print styles flexible enough to cater for everyone ...


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Microscope, Circle with a check mark inside, Beaker, Bar or line graph, A simple grid with some squares filled in, A simple pattern of check marks and x's


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I have seen people use icons that look like test tubes or conical flasks, and generally anything that looks like it belongs in a laboratory should work as well. If you search test and icon on Google Image search you should be able to get some ideas of what other people have been looking at as well.


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Assuming they're versed in statistics, the text "P<" might be acceptable. I'm not a fan of using text for icons, but it's short enough that it's workable, and it's less ambiguous than say, a bell, which could mean plenty of things.


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This depends on whether your audience is well versed in statistics. I don't know of any ready made icons for this purpose, however if your audience is aware of the concept of hypothesis testing the icon could involve the text 'H0/HA'.



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