New answers tagged input
From http://www.uxmatters.com/mt/archives/2006/07/label-placement-in-forms.php: "Label position—Placing a label above an input field works better in most cases, because users aren’t forced to look separately at the label and the input field. Be careful to visually separate the label for the next input field from the previous input field. Alignment of ...
I'm from Brazil and I must say that having separated input fields is frustrating. I would stick with the input mask. Users can type the postal code without having to worry about the hyphen or changing fields. Even if the fields change automatically, the input mask solution seems more appropriate.
What about letting the user define a minimum fee (i.e. a baseline price), and then fees above a certain usage threshold. The last tier will automatically be the one for infinite use.
Just insert the infinite symbol (∞) as default value when the field is empty. This would be the default value when a new row is created, and it will be the value of the field if the user deletes the value he has entered...
I ended up going with two lists (one for selected, one for unselected) as per the solution provided here: Best way to select a subset of items in a long list
Peter, How does the user know the time to filter by ? or geo location ? At core I would see that the filteration process is secondary. The use cares about the pictures. They have to use filters to get to the right picture, so it's a means to the goal. So put the pictures front and center in your design and put less emphasis on your design. If the user is ...
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