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Is this a form they use often or more like a one deal situation? Because if they see it once and will never or very seldom would see it again, just stick to form fields which are recognizable and present no usability threats, although at the expense of looking not so nice. If however, they use this often, and the pretty UI is a valid concern, why not have ...


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Option 1 is more explicit at informing user the limit is editable and option 2 is not as explicit as option 1 but it's still clear enough for user to understand the limit field is editable. Option 2's UI is cleaner and looks better but the difference is minor. Both would work but if I have to pick one, I would pick option 2 for your particular scenario. ...


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Could you use inline text boxes? They are easily recognized as editable. You could also incorporate masks or typed input like date pickers as needed.


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Here's another approach: I work in e-commerce and one possible solution to your additional info in a grid problem could be solved with how we display more info about our product on the product listing page. If you think of a product grid as a cell in your spreadsheet. In order to see more info about a product (in this case your cell), a pane could slide ...


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This complex interface has two layers, both of which are complex in themselves. A primary and secondary layer if you like. Using a popup is a good start but there are several ways you can make this easier to use: Highlight the cell that they are operating on and consider using that as the trigger to open the popup, or highlight and the enter key, meaning ...


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In a similar case, I used a tooltip instead of a poppin. You just have to roll-over a cell for more than 1 sec to see the additional information. You can even add a link if you need to go to another page download bmml source – Wireframes created with Balsamiq Mockups


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If the user is very likely to want see the more-info details you could find it worthwhile to go to a fixed master-child UI layout, similar to illustrated. This provides affordance and fixed positioning for data. download bmml source – Wireframes created with Balsamiq Mockups Note details area could be positioned at right hand side of ...


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Not knowing the context of use makes it fuzzy to come up with a solution. Here is what I can come up with: How about selecting the raw and the column separately? Here is what I am trying to explain: the user selects the column they want to get the data then selects a row. When the raw and the column are selected, the extra pop-up can appear. ...


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Rather than using a popup, which can get problematic on small devices, I'd suggest to display the additional information below and inside the affected row. The example in the image shows what I'm trying to describe. It usually a grid with various album names. The song names of the album appear when you click the link (in the example it's clicking on Sleep Is ...


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My advice would be to add a row at the top of your grid with the information for the user to click in the grid squares to see the additional info in pop ups. In my experience it is better for the user to see the instruction to get more info first, rather than have them figure out where it is or stumble upon what to do to get it.


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My suggestion would be to use a tool-tip If the description or additional details are of a smaller size, you can use the title attribute to display the information when the user hovers over the column header If you require a consistent experience, you can implement a custom tool-tip


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First part of my answer is that I don't think you have to choose just 1 type of user to design for, rather you should have a set of users whom you design for and they should have a clear an well informed priority between them. A general structure of priorities is: Purpose What is the purpose of this product/service/project? You need to answer this question ...


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This is a really interesting question. It seems to me there are two contradictory alternatives here; which one applies to you will depend greatly on your product and business model. If there's no specific reason (e.g. aggressive introductory pricing) why those 80% of your users are generating such a disproportionately-poor conversion rate (especially if ...


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In a response to an unrelated but similar question asked earlier today, user funkylaundry brought up a great point: UX is a differentiator for your product. To answer a business question in business lingo, good UX helps you "grow the pie." That is to say, a good experience for an SME user will attract more SMEs (20% revenue of a larger user community/client ...



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