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1

For many first timers visiting a site, while browsing, they get lost and do not know where they are, or even that the page they are on is actually the home page. And if the home page logo is disabled, it would seem that it is not working. So unless you have a very indicative design which shows that you are on the home page, I think it would be better to not ...


1

In the past, linking from a page to the same page, without a target anchor, was a definite design error (http://www.nngroup.com/articles/113-design-guidelines-homepage-usability/), because it just reloaded the page and nothing else, which is a waste of time and there's an expectation that a link do something more. But this design error, in the form of the ...


4

Why shouldn't clicking the logo reload the page? A link that does nothing seems like more of a UI problem than a link that reloads the same page. If a page has any time related content like feeds that do not auto-refresh, just like the question list pages on this site it would be very ill-advised not to refresh the page when the logo is clicked. Even when ...


0

Yes it could reload the page, but think of the uses cases that would result in someone clicking on the home button while on the home page. If the analytics/user tests reveal that is indeed what people do. Perhaps you could have it trigger something a bit more exciting. For example Indicate you are already on the home page and offer share buttons.


1

I would keep the logo in the top left corner - people are used to it. I would not change the ecommerce UX too much - being creative is fine but remember that customers need to find what they are looking for fast. Keeping the eshop up with common standards also means that the eshop is not completely foreign to them, which makes them feel at home, which it ...


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I would suggest using some iconography such as a (?) to denote your info Menu. An upper left location is not uncommon on mobile sites for a "hamburger" menu trigger. I think one of the reasons is that it doesn't conflict with existing touch areas for the browser menu itself. Also a mobile peek menu is better received from the left hand side.


0

Place icons in your topbar which have the color scheme and icon of the error. Perhaps in the top right, you could have them color coded. Have a floating number over the colored icon to indicate how many are present (do not show ones with 0). Clicking or touching the icon will reveal the errors in a popout or perhaps an accordian or whatnot, that design ...



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