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You are right #4 is the best solution. You should make important design elements visible and easy to access. There is a tradeoff, though, between visibility and visual clarity, so in case you have many design elements, non-important elements should be hidden. However, in your case I believe the search is a very important element and should be always visible. ...


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First up, do you really need a search button? If your information architecture is clear and simple and you only have so many products, maybe you don't need it. But I'll assume you do. If you do, definitely option 4. Mobile users are already highly accustomed to finding the search region or button up front in the upper menu bar. Designing the button into the ...


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I'm biased - I was unfortunate enough to use the TopShop site on both mobile and desktop recently, and I think it's fair to say they have a long way to go when it comes to UX (I'm not going to moan here about their online gift-card purchase user journey, but it is ridiculous on nearly every step). Anyhow, you are right. People who purchase online want to ...



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