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0

I'm very late to the party. But I'd like to offer my own solution. That is: using a popup window (aka overlay, modal) to display the checkboxes and let the user select multiple values. The popup window is opened when a user clicks on an edit link on the main form. When he's done selecting the values, he can click a DONE button, which has a click event, a ...


0

Send your customers/citizens instructions by mail or e-mail. In your error message make a reference to these instructions, without giving any details.


3

Lets think of the scenario, where a legitimate user and a malicious user typing in an SSN/IBAN/VAT number: Legit User: There is a good chance that the user has memorized the number or written it on a piece of paper/text file. In this case, notifying a user that "The number you entered seems to be incorrect. Please check again." is perfectly enough. User ...


1

For security reasons you don't want to give away the full formula of how the field is validated. However just showing 'invalid input' isn't really a useful phrase here. You wouldn't say that phrase in real life if someone said something wrong to you. It depends how intelligent you want the message to be really. If someone enters a value that is too long ...


2

Don't troll. Sure, you could attempt to mess around with the people trying to get into your systems, but there are a number of issues with this approach. First of all, there is the risk that you'll catch legitimate customers/users who are trying to access your project. This could happen for a number of reasons, such as a banned IP address getting ...


0

Firstly, how reliable is the IP list? Plus, it is most probable that the hacker's IP will not be listed in the list(due to proxies etc). Now, lets say that the IP is inside the list then out of the two solutions the cool one is definitely the second one, the relief you get when you know that the messers are being messed with. Although, I am speaking from ...


0

Don't troll back. Paying them attention is the worst you can do. Or as George Bernard Shaw put it: "I learned long ago, never to wrestle with a pig. You get dirty, and besides, the pig likes it." If possible ignore their attempts and silently revert their comments after some time. Ideally an automatic process can do this. It might sound strange, ...


11

I've seen it called a List Builder This question I think is a duplicate of this question I wouldn't call it a "design pattern", but a commonly used interface element.


-2

You can call it as Drag & Drop functionality. However, this is more towards the functionality question than the ux related. Since you have asked that your requirement is for mobile then am not sure in what scenario you need such functionality. So, lets explore these few examples and let us know, is that what you are looking or something different. Few ...


0

Simply give an option for a user to choose how many questions should be displayed at once. This will give user "Control and Freedom"


1

The best approach is to support both leave the decision as an option to the test writer. Some teachers prefer one over the other. Some teachers also may want to control whether or not the student can navigate to previous questions.


3

I've designed both formats of quiz. Which one is better depends on the situation. Both formats tend to be equally doable from a technical standpoint. Situations where I've found all questions on one page to be better: When the user is allowed to answer the questions in any order When information from one question helps the user answer another question ...


0

It's better to show the questions one by one or group by group. Because the user can focus on the question. Bytheway It's better to already load all the questions And you should have a progress bar. I tested this method. It works great and we had positive feedbacks.


4

You need to consider the form-factor the users will be using and also avoid latency between questions. Displaying sequentially can reduce the "clutter" and would work better in many situations such as smaller screens, but should be done dynamically client side if possible to get near instant transitions. Loading new content from the server on every press ...


0

I tend to prefer a stepped process as long as there is a clear indicator of progress. So, something like "Question 1 of 5" then "Question 2 of 5" and so on. To me, it's distracting to have all the questions on one page. I find myself drifting between questions.


5

Since it's a CLI, I don't think you need to explain too much. I'm assuming the end user is somewhat tech savvy, so they should be used to doing it the way you describe. My only recommendation is adding a hint at the end. i.e Do you where glasses (y/n):


1

I don't think you have a UX issue here as you already solved that. It's more of a UI problem with the flatness of your design. There is no affordance here. Am I supposed to tap or click on N/A... You see what I mean? Make them look like you should touch them. If its a survey I would also consider to definitely NOT pre-select anything as you showed in your ...



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