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I have another two links hope this will helpful.


Don't know about "ignore" icons, but "dismiss" and "mark as read" icons are used a lot elsewhere. Facebook uses an icon for "Mark as read" notification actions and text to "Mark all as read", while Google uses icon for both actions. Doesn't seem to be a best practice scenario, you can get the idea from those examples.


I think the first and foremost thing that we lack is awareness on this topic. As quickly we can take this from awareness to a discourse and have enough people understanding and appreciating it, there is a good chance this will become a framework which people look up to when they talk to there clients or anyone they talk to about design.


I am currently interested in researching this as well. I've just found a (free) research paper about designing an IDE as a service, that includes references to prior research as well and might get you started:


I am not a UX designer, however, I am a technologist working in ethical technology and I regularly present at conferences regarding these factors. I also am an NIH-funded clinical researcher, and research ethics are central to my daily work. I believe that UX ethics do differ from the ethics of graphical design as well as design research. First, UX issues ...


Yes, the Equalities Act 2010 (previously the Disability Discrimination Act) is such a law in the UK. And it has been used before for prosecuting companies offering poor accessibility (generally for things like offers only being available to fully-sighted people who browse a website with mouse, so users with screenreaders, or only using keyboard can't ...


I agree with you on all but number 3. I feel like the pop-up window asking if you're sure fits the "Permit easy reversal of actions" principle. Attempting to close a file isn't necessarily an error, however if the user has clicked it by accident, it allows them to change their mind. Simple error handling does fit, in a way, but I believe that the second ...


There should be a couple of documents that guide you in this process, or if not then a UX designer will be quite handy. I have found that a comprehensive "Design Framework" will cover all of the applicable standards and guidelines that are required for you to implement the functional requirements, but if not then someone will have to do the interpretation. ...


Numbers in a table should be formatted so that digits with the same significance are stacked vertically. While this is often described as "right alignment" or "decimal alignment", there's another scenario I've not seen mentioned: values which sometimes include fractions. For example, if one is listing the dimensions of some components, which column is ...

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