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2

Here is one solution, that could be added to the functionality you have outlined. When the user opens the image in a lightbox, have a series of buttons below the image representing each album. The user can then click the button to add the open image to that specific album, or click again to remove it, like a check box. Double clicking could both add the ...


1

How about smart auto-zoom interaction? Let's say, initially they see limited number of the large-sized cells, see the image: When they drag close to the edge, the cells are zoomed out, so they see minified calendar view, which contains all the cells, see the image: Note: all the 365 days are visible even on quite small notebook screen. The white ...


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As well as handling scrolling the screen, what about handling the failed drop as well? So if a user tries to drop a job where there is no space, handle it by displaying a message like: No available spot could be found for the selected job. [Find the first available spot] [Cancel action] If the first button is chosen, the system then looks for the ...


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With the way, you are currently set up, you have to realize you have limitations on the length of screen you can scroll - to drop a job into another date. If both source and target dates are in the visible zone, you do not have issues. You need to have another zone to drag the date to (like an over flow zone shown to the right in grey in the below picture) ...


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A simpler solution without changing much for now could be - As soon as user with a dragged item comes near the vicinity of the last row in the viewport, the view automatically updates and shows the next set - with the last row in the previous view as the first one in the new view. Alternatively, there could be a drop target ( like a mini row) at the viewport ...


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Would something like permanent drag targets of "Next week" or "Previous week" in the footer (or header) of your scrolling calendar area work? I'm imagining a user starts dragging, doesn't see their date, so hovers over "Next Weeks", which scrolls the calendar week one at a time at a slow pace as long as they hover over it. ...



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