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I agree with Philip that I adore the centered design more, and about putting the snippets always on the same side to ensure consistency. But here are some tweaks. Have you considered something like this? Have the timeline split the screen approximately 4:6 horizontally. (thus you will have more space for the diff windows, you can put them on top of each ...


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I would go with the center-aligned approach. The reason is because: Having the whole snippet adds context to the diff change. I recommend indicating in the snippet where the change occurred because it is not currently easy to determine that information at a glance. I would not need to scroll to the bottom of the snippet to see the diff, which is probably ...


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There are not a lot of design standards. The main one that applies is HE 75. There is a draft available of the next version http://my.aami.org/aamiresources/previewfiles/HE75_1311_preview.pdf Ed Israeli did a good summary of the standards that apply here, but most are process standards. http://www.hfes.org/web/HFESmeetings/HCSpresentations/...


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After going through your dashboard(created account), i liked it overall. But the arrows are little confusing. You have used arrows for three different views. For Drop-down Calendar(Widget) Next & Prev Right Arrow just for mark of tab/tile title. It would be better if you can solve this. What i would prefer is as below: And the other look as ...


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This all boils down to what information an indicator needs to convey and how practical it is to make one that conveys it. In the old mechanical days, it was always more practical to make the dial-type for everything (clocks, voltmeters, speedometers etc.) In the digital world, it's more practical to make them solid-state numeric. Do we still need dials? In ...


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Unless there is some internal requirement to use one system or another for bankers and traders, the fact that they are bankers and traders shouldn't be a consideration. They are people, and so the issue is more what's best for people. For navigation, ease of scanning and recognition should be your focus, more so than in most other forms of text. So, you ...


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Most of your examples showcase a modified version of Master/Detail flow. Out of multiple emails/ photos, a single one is selected and shown on the right. Just that, another column is added to provide Navigation. These are mostly utilised for Tablets or Phablets in Landscape orientation to adapt to the screen estate. With respect to the Three Columnar ...


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As far as making the buttons stand out and look clickable compared to their surroundings, I think you've succeeded pretty well :-) I would personally choose your side-by-side setup, especially if you're already dealing with the subject of categories and sub-categories. Your second setup risks implying the hierarchy between both. Having both options next to ...


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It sounds like all you really need is a list, except that you also said you're looking to show debits and credits. So now your list of transactions has multiple dimensions. There are several ways to lay out information with multiple facets. A table is a classic solution when you need to read in both directions, i.e. read down columns or across rows. ...


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If I were you, I would check out the transaction history of several banks for inspiration. For example, Chase shows a table of transactions, which includes fields like Date to send, date to arrive at target destination, status (Pending, Funded, Sent, Paid) and a button that has a dropdown so the transaction itself can be looked at in more detail. For a ...


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I imagine that you're interested in weekly tallies so you can compare them with each other. And clicking between single-week views isn't good for that. In that case, you'll probably want to show your info in ways that show longer periods of time. Maybe graph inquiries over time for the X most-popular pillows. And another for pillows of lowest interest? And ...


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I have installed a few games with this in it and I personally couldn't find any evidence to support my explanation online after quite a brief search but here's what my thinking is: 1. File Transfer Rate. 2. CD Read Rate 3. CPU/Disk Memory The first one was dependent on the file being downloaded/transferred. It used to be dynamic and the greater the bars, ...


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TL;DR: no. Transactions are more or less complex process which can either be committed (thus changing the state of the system) or rolled back (thus restoring the original state of the system). The challenge typically faced in "web" based interfaces is that the HTTP protocol, on which the web is built, is stateless, i.e. a "basic" web server cannot ...



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