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4

by importance of the action. by how destructive the action could be. by frequency of use. All of these suggest that the most-important, most-used and least destructive option be listed closest to the content. I'd suggest using a left to right on this menu as users are more often going to be editing something I'd say than removing it or cloning it to a ...


1

How often is the user expected to take this action? If it is something they do every time that they log into the site, then early education will do the trick, and they will learn it. Think about when you open your email client, your first reaction is to check for new mail and read new messages and you don't necessarily need anything more than a '...


1

Top or left menu, there is no absolute answer. When it comes to designing for users, context is king. A navigation that works well in one context may not fit well for another context. To conclude which navigation is best for you application, it's important to understand the different context. Where the top and left navigation works. scanning A left ...



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