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7

To answer this question (as well as many other on UX) we have to start with user stories. Story A. User requires frequent access to navigation elements and these elements are in the header. Then, yes, it's better to fix the header and don't let it go with the scrolling. Story B. Critical information is displayed in the header. Then it's better to keep it ...


5

In short: Both are non-user friendly. . Math for computers... The RGB color model specifies the intensity of red, green, and blue on a scale of 0 to 255, with 0 (zero) indicating the minimum intensity. The settings of the three colors are converted to a single integer value by using this formula: RGB value= Red + (Green*256) + (Blue*256*256) Most ...


2

There is no silver bullet here, but from my experience there are only two solutions: Make a responsive layout. All elements are "rubberish", can adjust to the content without breaking the design. Layout is adaptive to browser page size. Work with translators to shorten the words. When translators are not clear on boundaries they come up with long words. If ...


1

Like JDanniel Pacheco, i think the best solution would be to group the possible options. But I would go for something like this: Additionally, you can let the user maybe enter the filter themselves like:


1

Have you considered using cards to display your data? They're becoming very common with Google's Material Design and can be quite appealing to the eye if styled correctly. Ofcourse placing too much detail in a Card is "against the rules" but it is a viable alternative. For convenience, you can always provide a button which changes the view to display the ...



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