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There's no rule here. In general, though, if you're writing paragraphs, then you're likely not 'getting to the point' as fast as typically warranted via a bulleted list. As for when to use ordered vs. unordered, that's a bit easier: is there a particular order to the points? Then consider ordered.


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To answer the question you would need to look at two things in particular: Best practice for bullet points Optimal length of characters per line Best practice would suggest that the purpose of a bullet point is to summarize or create an easily scannable list of items. The more you increase the length of the content in that bullet point item, the more you ...


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The key factor here is how likely individuals would end up viewing more than one section of the site. If many users will likely encounter the duplicated content, then it's likely confusing and not much help to duplicate it. In that situation, focus on avoiding the duplicated content. If, on the other hand, users are segmented enough that they likely ...


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A resturant menu contains categories and you should be more focused on those. Define categories and then let the user search in categories. Also you can provide extra feature to search among all category just by typing key words. A dynamic list should pop up from where user can select the cusine. Also he should be given a recently ordered list like a ...


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You have an application not a brochure - this can make the IA more flexible. The epicurious mobile app has a useful faceted search see top right slide In this UI user gets to choose which criteria are important to them, and supply only those before browsing key ingredients cuisines of interest courses dietary requirements So can specify a "pork & ...


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Alternatively, you can promote your courses as independent product and in such case you are free to use separate look and feel for its site. This is like to have corporate site and service/product site. Your next courses may have their own different look and feel as well. This is mostly a question of your branding policy.


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To your main question... From the UX stand point it's highly suggested to keep experience the same (navigation, color scheme, etc.), just like PatomaS mentioned. If sites looks or feels different, the user may get discouraged and it may feel like they are being bumped back and forth between two different websites. Such experience usually negatively impacts ...



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