Tag Info

Hot answers tagged

7

Buttons tend to convey actions, while it looks to me more like these are navigation links. Showing them just as regular links (following whatever style in your app) would be probably be much less imposing both visually and as an action to take. You can also take this a step further, and provide some more useful information instead of simply displaying ...


5

A few options: You could leave a little bit of content above the fold where possible which will help to indicate there is more below. You could build anchored links into the copy that will take people down the page e.g. 'We're amazing designers' with the word designers taking users down the page to the portfolio section. An arrow can feel tired I agree. ...


4

Centering the ad would break the grid layout The YouTube interface is dense with hierarchical information (main video, info panel, comment panel, suggestions panel, multiple nav bars, etc.) To organize this complex information, YouTube uses a grid layout pattern to provide clear lines and rectangles of organization. Grid layout are proven to help ...


3

Are all 4 buttons equally important? It might make sense to have the main action as a full button and tuck the rest into a button dropdown. It'll make it easier for users to tell which is the main action and still have the rest be accessible is a touch friendly fashion. The second thing you can look at is button color. The blue is very strong against the ...


2

CTA and Buttons Call to action buttons appear in any given workflow to represent and enable completion of task priorities, as such, they are always distinct graphically as well as semantically; a verb is used for example "view" "download" etc So having four buttons in a row creates a situation where CTA buttons are competing for users attention as well as ...


2

The table is distracting because of: High contrast between the buttons and the tables. Grid layout of the buttons creates an unfortunate grid illusion The palette is visually distracting: you have banded rows already, and then are superimposing a saturated darker blue. That's a lot to deal with when the eye already has trouble navigating a complex table ...


2

Most travel websites suck when it comes to anything other than single guests or couples, especially with children. In many cases, you have to special case kids even more: Infants usually don’t count, but may require a crib. Toddlers may stay for free if sleeping in bed with their parents, but sometimes have to pay for breakfast, though probably not full ...


2

Consider how AirBnB shows the maximum number of guests allowed in a location. They start by asking the user to put in their number of guests. If it's missed here, the user can change it on the next screen, where they have the same dropdown as on the previous search. This time though, the results will dynamically update as the user changes their number of ...


2

Inside the first dialog window (level 1), replace the area where the "Edit" button is with an info box/pane. When you select an item from the list on the left, the item's data (including its sub-items) is displayed inside said info pane. Now, the ability to edit a sub-item's name is afforded by allowing in-place/inline editing — double-clicking the name ...


2

The simple answer is to use a combobox like the following: download bmml source – Wireframes created with Balsamiq Mockups


2

I'm not aware of an app specific to this task but there are a number of Photoshop actions that may help achieve the look you're going for. This page has a couple that may suit: http://designbeep.com/2013/10/04/15-free-perspective-screen-mockups-showcase-app-design/ Actions with potential: Basic Mobile App Screen Mockup, Isometric Perspective MockUp, ...


2

It would be worth testing whether users actually scroll, to identify whether this is a real issue. Consider using various visual cues as discussed above: content continuing below the fold is usually enough to prompt users to scroll. Avoid full width horizontal lines, as these can sometimes cause users to think they are at the bottom of the page. Remember ...


1

make your page scrollable. i think that users will scroll if they are interested in the content with scrolling action. half-visible content like photos, images will help user to understand there is more content. Edited: If you have a horizontal sliding action, LinkedIn slider can be good option.


1

I would suggest you to read this paper : An Estimate of a User Learning Curve on Web-Based interface Using Eye Tracking Equipment I am unsure if there is any specific research to check if custom Form elements need a higher learning curve. But It is obvious that a user will take time to adapt to any new elements. In simple words the best interface is one ...


1

So far I haven't found any app doing this. I have been using Photoshop to do it. With Photoshop CC 2014.2: Create your image, one layer for each 3D layer you want. If you want to edit each layer easily, you can create one file for each, and then import them in a "master" file using file > place linked. For each layer, use 3D > new postcard from ...


1

I've used Twitter Bootstrap button groups in the past for this same idea. Since they are actually buttons, and not parts of a slide, I don't think the selected states are confusing (and you can style them to be as unambiguous as you want). I think the bigger question to ask is whether it meets your needs and what you are trying to solve by implementing ...



Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible