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1

You pretty much answer your own question: Update the URL to reflect whatever content is being shown Here's an example: http://blog.rnf.me/ux-of-urls/#/. As you press space bar to move through slides, the URL updates: http://blog.rnf.me/ux-of-urls/#/19. The URL update is also a little delayed so that you don't pollute your Back history too badly. ...


5

I think the forum software discourse has a good solution for this. They are updating the url while you are scrolling down. If you goto to another page from the list and return using the back button, you are at the same position you have left the page. Try it yourself: http://try.discourse.org/ This blog article has more details of the reasoning behind ...


2

No. Most people aren't sure on this, because Neilsen's statement on the subject predates the wide-spread deployment and adoption of infinite scrolling: Yes, "return to top" can be avoided, because the exact same functionality is provided by simply dragging the scrollbar to the top of the page. It's almost always better to rely on a single, generic ...


3

Follow like what FB does, whenever there is new entries in the timeline, display a small indicator (button) that shows up saying "New Stories", when pressed it will take the user to the top of the page. Yes, in terms of continuity, the old entries still should be displayed below the new entries. This way, user will still have an image map in his/her mind. ...


13

The simplest way would be to let the user know that new content is available. These can be found in many different applications that dynamically load new content. For example say, the user has scrolled down a couple of times in an application with infinite scroll you can do something like this, For paginated applications, consider not updating content in ...



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