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0

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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I cannot answer #2, but I can take a stab at #1 with some explanation. Background The Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (WCAG) 2.0 (the basis for Section 508 in the US, some international regulations, and the ADA guidelines that the DoJ has used in recent lawsuits) have some guidelines on this. Success Criterion (SC) 1.4.1: Use of Color: Color is ...


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There are many ways to address this, essentially the aim is to differentiate links from other text on a site. While an underline is the default way that browsers make this apparent, you could use a high contrast color difference, a 'highlight' effect, a custom bottom border, or a link icon. I think the best approach to this is to think of your aim and why ...



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