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I'd usually recommend the same as Michael Lai's answer, as a matter of fact I upvoted it. However, on a second thought, while working with brightness and saturation is the best path, it gives a sense of gradation and linearity. Since the data in your table is scattered, this could result in a very high cognitive load. So, in your particular case I'd go with ...


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Interestingly enough, I think the answer I provided to a similar but slightly different question applies here as well. I have provided the link and the summary here: Colours that represent beginner, intermediate and expert The use of distinct colours can be subject to interpretation, as there are usual meaning associated with specific colours depending on ...


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You can also read about "User Research" which is generally the first step for a UX Designer when the business requirements are presented to him/her. That's where BA and UX differ and converge in terms of core business needs taking into account what a user needs.


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BA's don't fit in core UX/UI technology flow but in core software development flow. Some main functions of the BA are to understand requirements and after that to devise the logical architecture of a solution. These two tasks are intimately related to UX/UI and impact UX. understand requirements We read "Know Thy User" everywhere in UX copy. Well, the BA ...


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The BA represents business needs, where the UX represents user needs. UX and BA work together in constant conversation to make sure the priority is right for the product. UI and BA work together to make sure the requirements are captured in a way that developers can interpret, and testers can test. In your diagram the BA role should run in parallel to ...


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It's going to be different in every company, but essentially from my experience the business analyst will often be involved particularly at the start and end of this process. They might have a business need which they'll discuss with a user experience designer, who takes it from there to work on the research and interface - depending again on the company ...


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The answer depends on how central location is for the service. In this case, online classifieds, it is likely to be highly localized information. Where the showing is, where the seller is, where the business is... distance from the reader to the advertiser is often critical. Thus a separate UI element that more clearly delineates the location of the ...


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Find some inspiration This is not the straight forward answer that you want, but it's an answer that is going to help you time and time again when it comes to things like this. This isn't as much about the user experience as it is about a good looking UI, so it's likely you will face this question again with another part of your project, or while working ...


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Ah, the classic key/value display. I agree with Rashcom- avoid unnecessary text, and use some color to both break up the monochrome and help the user easily read and understand the information. Here's another example: Here are some ideas/principles when displaying key/value pairs: Bold and right alignment helps distinguish the keys from the values Color ...


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It'd be great to have a photo. Either way, what you need is some good 'ol design here (UX and graphical). There is a lot of pointless text I would eliminate. My emphasis with bold type may be completely out of character for your app, but see my image below for some ideas.



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