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I had very similar experiences to yours (and also been using JIRA for quite some time now). It goes: User stories are extremely limited It seems that every Agile team fails to understand or work with user stories. But for a good reason - a user story capture only a tiny fraction of the problem domain, here's just a couple of things user stories don't ...


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First things first I don't think UX can succeed in this scenario. A sprint is too short to do both the design and execution of the same feature. You should be out in front of things with the Product Manager defining the work before it ever becomes an engineering request. If you take that approach seriously (which I've never been able to realize 100%), you ...


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Focus first on the user story. As it stands there is no user value inherent in the first story as it is written. Try rewriting it from the User's perspective (and consider that User's don't want to fill out forms but form fills are necessary in order to get something that they want). Attach a simple ux workflow created by ux in collab with dev. The other 2 ...


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See, in fact you have 3 clear sets of content+actions, thus this makes it easier to uinderstand how to place elements within those sets. 1st set: Display In this set, you present the product to the user. You may have different content elements (photo, name, price, maybe a short description), but it basically works as a teaser to go to the next step. The ...


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I think Benny is right, move the ETA-calculator to the next step. Don't let the user worry about that at this stage (worst case scenario is that you are reminding the buyer that it will take some time to get the goods delivered, and they will not add the item). Also I would call it best practice to place the "add to bag" button more bottom right, think of ...


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From the looks of it, I find the size selector put in the wrong column. From numerous other e-commerce sites, you do the selections in the first columns for colors, dates, sizes and everything else. Then, when you’re done you move over to the “Add to CART”-button (Add to Bag in your case). That makes it a conscious and more prominent action than “just” ...


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I don't think there's any harm in logging the user in after registering and get straight to the action, since many sites like Twitter already do this. Some sites tell their users to: Type your details to register. Check your email. Click the link inside the email. Retype your email/username and password. Doing steps 1 to 3 is already a significant ...



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