Tag Info

New answers tagged

2

There are a number of methods you could use in order to make sure the navigation works. First you could do a tree test to make sure that you really are having a navigation problem since you say that you have just heard it. You could also do a classic task-based usability study on the site design to be sure that it's no a interface problem. You could ...


0

If you're having trouble defining the categories, maybe it's because they don't exist. Categories are only useful when they will be obvious to the users of your site--in which case they would probably be obvious to you, as well. Think of the grocery store. If you want lettuce, you know to head for produce. If you want ground beef, you know to go to the ...


0

I would suggest looking at this with the persona of a prospect gym goer. If I'm looking for a new gym, what are the things that matters? Location, equipment, facility services, price, environment. What sort of clientele does this gym serve? Is this higher end or price sensitive? If the people you are targeting are price sensitive, you better be darn sure ...


0

People scroll down doesn't necessarily mean that they actually look at the information. Looking at the information also doesn't mean user understand the meaning of the message and try to match to what they are looking for. According to many studies, users nowadays do scroll down, and focus more on the information which is about the fold level. If your ...


1

If you really want to be clear about the price and at the same time keep the design clean, you may try the following design. You can put all the item type as a button on the main menu, and then showing the size or different parameters with price tags in the second step. Hope it helps.


4

Here is a Google's Adsense heatmap. You're right, the lower left is comparatively less hot to place ads or promotions or banners than say top left or center. In your case, you don't want to place the banners on top right because it is annoying and will be in the way of accessing the main functionality. Hence, the benefits of moving it to the bottom left ...


1

If I remove the text, will people still understand the icons? That's the question to ask yourself. Your icons don't pass this test, but to be fair, most icons don't pass because there are relatively few things that have universally established visual representations. I call it the paradox of icon usage: an icon should be so universal it could be used ...


4

There are quite a few usability concerns with option one which I would caution against: You are making the assumption that users can understand that the word prepaid and it has a whole list of options namely credit card, debit card and netbanking. The user is left to make an assumption about the word prepaid entails which can lead to many ...


0

I've done some quick research about the solution you've designed. In particular: Amazon app uses horizontal scrolling panels to show a selection of products (19 "Related to items you've viewed" products and 21 "Inspired by your shopping trends" products): Ebay app for Android uses an horizontal scrolling toolbar (7 items in total) to refine the ...


0

My feeling would be that it's a bad idea. Someone once told me a carousel is only good at one thing, and that's ensuring your visitors don't see anything but the first slide. If you'd prefer to keep this, do away with the 3 'pips' which i believe aren't yet widely understood, and try a "see more" link, possibly with an arrow to indicate more hidden off ...



Top 50 recent answers are included