New answers tagged html
This is quite debatable. For a touch device, expanding the clickable area, especially in the case of text input may actually be counter-productive if the user's intention is to scroll down the form instead of filling the input.
The menu you're talking about is a contextual menu. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Context_menu I believe the type of positioning you're talking about is called relative positioning
Best practices are associating error messages with form fields. download bmml source – Wireframes created with Balsamiq Mockups These examples are just a few ways of displaying error messages. As long as the error is contextual and can provide feedback at first glance, there shouldn't be any problems. You don't want to have users dig to figure ...
Not only should you accommodate the user wanting to resize the browser window, but users can come to your website with a variety of browser windows sizes in the first place, so yes your site should be designed to cater for a wide range of different window sizes. HTML is inherently capable of describing logical layouts of web page elements, with relative ...
I see two solutions: have a radio button "other" when none of the others apply. You should even provide an "other" for gender selection. A transexual may not feel "male" nor "female" and prefer another option. What you do with it is your choice. If you want to know the percentage males in a survey you might ignore the "other"s and just count males and ...
This may be subjective, but I really felt like this needed to be said. I think the standard way radio buttons work already are fantastic. I'll explain why. Let's think about the user for a second. What if the radio button is already selected on what the User needs in order to fill out their form? Would that not provide a wonderful User Experience? Let's ...
You can use a small subtle button (e.g. a small 'x') for each radio group. Pressing this button clears the radiobuttons in the associated group. This may give less clutter then having all these extra 'n/a' radiobuttons, plus you do not have to think about how to label these extra radiobuttons.
Including PSD's can help developers understand the individual elements of the site, how and why they were designed and give them an idea of the colour values (such as #HEX) and styles applied to an individual element. They are also handy to scale or save images from that were created as vector shapes. JPG's don't give you that type of flexibility as the ...
Amazons login screen asks the user for an email address first and if s/he already has a password or not. Although this is a slightly different scenario (login vs. sign up) I think its totally ok to let the user tell the system what their "password situation" is. Any other workaround would always confuse either the user with or without a password.
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