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I've been working with UX teams to help establish good practices with regards to including accessibility early on as well as documenting some issues in wireframes and designs. Matt Obee covered keys issues above. To his list I would also add: Structure: understand how the heading structure works on the page, where lists are, WAI ARIA Landmarks and data ...


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On the one hand server name/ip is the ID of the server and on the other it looks like the most important property is the server status. Not a clear answer here I think but just note you can combine both attributes to a single column. This is usually done by putting the primary information on top and the secondary below it, with smaller font and lighter ...


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Here's a rule of thumb on data tables. For people who read from left to right, you assign priority from left to right because that's how they read. (Note: it'll be reverse for right to left languages e.g. Arabic) Columns used for ID & scanning gets higher priority Because we read and scan information using the "F-pattern", you want the identifying ...


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This problem has many parallels with database administration interfaces, where there are often many columns and rows. Both php myadmin and navicat solve this conundrum simply by allowing the user to configure column order to suit their own particular use case. Your domain is similar, you have technically adept users; detailed and complex technical data; ...


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It depends on the weight you want each to have. The ones you put further to the left, the more likely and easily people will see them as we read left to right. In your particular case, I'd likely do status and then the server name because if a server is down I want the admin to immediately notice. I'd likely have it color coded as well, green or black for ...


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It's difficult to answer this question because the answer depends a lot on how much time/resources you have, and what kind of search you are looking for. For example, if you are indexing court documents where a search must retrieve every matching record, no matter how small or trivial, then you cannot really remove results a priori. On the other hand, if ...


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I find that this page offers some good tips: http://viget.com/inspire/how-to-present-wireframes


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It looks like you answered your own question. I would add one little thing: forcing students to consume the first classes is appropriate to subjects like math, where definitions are the base of the course. Since you wrote that your courses are made of building blocks, then you should use a closed structure. Can't you gather some statistics about real users ...



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