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3

So if I understand correctly, you have a website which lists places to be activities to do. Is it crowd-sourced? Is there any benefit of inviting users to contribute? Or your model considers users only as consumers? This is important because that is how you'd decide what elements should be on the front page. Let us have a look at two websites. 1. Zomato (A ...


1

If your site is primarely about 'events' then you could help the user by 'clustering' your events and offer 'search entry points' depending on the two most relevant pieces of information probably all events have in common and the user is also aware of: time and space. This would enable users to search for events and activities in two ways, even if they had ...


1

I think the Google design (homepage with just a searchfield) is bold, and maybe too bold for anything besides Google. So I'd put content on the front page. What comes to my mind? frequent searches (only successful ones: some hits, user selected at least one) (shows examples of what works, including search syntax) maybe some categories (shows what is ...


2

The information you're providing isn't very descriptive of the complete scenario, but based on it, it sounds like you're describing a situation where you have users and a superuser or admin. If this is the case, it's quite common to display only the available options for their level of access. This being said, you have two choices here: if you don't care ...


-1

Are you asking for a technical or UX solution here? UPDATE: Very curious why someone has voted this question down. The question appears to be one a UX-sided one, however, it is really not clear. Esp. because a technical solution would be very simple.


2

Landing Page Generally: 1. Page shown to the user visiting the site for the first time. 2. Page shown to the user when the user is visiting your site via some other source. 3. "Home Page" and "Landing Page" could be considered as one. Home Page Generally: 1. Page appears after clicking "Home" tab on the site. 2. Page appearing right after "Landing Page". ...


0

We have a similar situation on our learning site. I will tell you what we have done here. The moment URL is entered, we have a page that asks for login details. And we call it Home page. The default whenever a user visits the site. So its a home page for us and the users. The page that appears after login, is the "Landing Page". Its a page after the ...


0

It doesn't matter as long as your team all agrees on terminology. But, generally, the 'home' page is where a user would go if they selected the 'home' option from the menu.


4

Probably correct. Although it isn't really relevant for your site. A landing page is a page user sees when coming to the site from somewhere else. Typically this a special page shown on first visit or when coming from a specific source such as an advertising campaign. The main point here is to show the user the info relevant to the reason you think he is on ...


4

I don't think most websites are trending away from accordions towards carousels. Sites are trending away from carousels, and they are also trending away from accordions (if I were to speculate, perhaps at a slower rate). Disadvantages You asked specifically for potential disadvantages of using accordions instead of carousels, so: If you need to present ...


0

With multiple types of content, it might be nicer to have tabs or vertically distinct sections, since with either the multiple carousels or the drop down, you're going to have a lot of potentially diverse content all showing up in the same place. On the other hand, if clients have a few products that account for 90% of their sales, an accordion style ...



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