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2

I would do the following: Replace ... with "Cancel" button Make the new page (date picker page) as a popup modal window And apply transparency on the page so that user knows that if he/she cancels, he/she will go back to the main page


4

I'd like your opinion on the process I am trying to simplify, any and all suggestions welcome. I don't know — because I don't know what the customers are like, what the booking process is like, and what the pricing and business model is. Things I would be thinking about: Is it actually faster and more convenient? You are, for example, removing ...


2

Three dots on a button usually means: more more options pick from another set It's essentially an iconised version of an ellipsis - i.e. an indication that something is intentionally omitted, perhaps due to lack of space or for the reader to use their imagination. It's used when the intent is clear but the words do not need to be said. Three dots does ...


0

To answer your first question, I don't think it's necessary to allow users to edit statuses/tweets for FB and Twitter. But, that does depend on what your app is trying to achieve. As another suggestion, why not make it all the same thing? In other words, create one text area where a user can input a caption to their photo/video. Whatever they put in that ...


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I am more of a developer and get beat up by the UX guys but I do something a lot like this but on a larger screen. Our users can create notes. And these notes can be up to 800 characters. They like to re-use some / many. In the list I only show the first x characters. In the select/edit box they see the whole message. Tab in the last position ...


1

Taking in account that each text will have 30-60 characters, if after selection your app moves towards another page/slide (so you don't have any other controls in the same page, which is usual on mobile) you can just place the text divided with lines or as in the image with different color backgrounds and a scrollbar which main role is to serve as a position ...


0

From the iOS Human Interface Guidelines, you use what's called a:


0

You could explicitly place a button named "Done". So whenever user is done with his date selection then user will tap on done button. On action of done button you could check the validation part and show a alert with respect to your check.


0

In iOS 'All Photos' mean both Photos and Videos. From home screen press Camera > Image Thumb (bottom left corner) > 'All Photos' (top left corner) You will see all your Photos and Videos. You better stick with the term what iOS is currently using. So I would use 'All Photos'.


0

Flow would be like: User comes to x screen. Tap on link/button or any other mean to open url. Then parent will push a y controller class (having uiwebview) along with setting parameter like url which would be required for webview. Along pushing you need to add a tap gesture in your y controller( one tap or double tap detection). On tap gesture method you ...


0

It's not a standard, but you could refer to "Camera gallery", which would be a more common term for anything that has visual content, both on and off-line. If you want a more technical term even "Camera folder" could work. If you want to make sure the user understands it's on the device they're holding, you could preface it with "My" (or "your", depending ...


1

Visual Media would cover both pictures and films (or photos and videos) as it is a collective term for both. However, it is a little formal. Or have a separate table for photos and videos and don't group them together in one camera roll. You may be better off just sticking to the term camera roll as even if the younger generation have never seen an actual ...


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Your Photos or Photos Apple itself refers to the contents of the Photos App as "Photos" or "Your Photos". Those screen shots show how Apple asks for permissions to access the contents of the Photos App.


0

In terms of labels above vs. to the left, it really comes down to the length of the labels and field values. In terms of visual style, both are uses, but consider as well that there may be better solutions. We've found that actual boxed input fields test better than the iOS7 'invisible field' style. We also prefer them aesthetically.


0

Both styles work but I'd offer a 3rd style: a subject header that says what the form is (ie. Sign Up) with the given text fields that have sub-text filler that you type over. That said, I agree in part with @skwokz though I wouldn't worry about the size so much. Option #1 provides clarity and space, and more clarity because of the font used (black text ...


0

I actually tend to do the opposite. The first one I use for simple form (but honestly hardly ever use this format) and the second I use for more complex or longer forms. The reason for this is that for the first style, you very quickly run into issues with field label length and you ended up with varying heights from different fields which very quickly ...


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The 2nd option is the best, and complies with apple's UI guidelines. In my own words; the centre of the navigation controller should contain the name of the view; the right button should indicate anything important related to the view, like a '+' to create something or done to save This is followed by many popular applications. For example: My answer ...


6

If you're in the US, why don't you call Apple and ask them. Apple have a dedicated iPhone helpline. The number is 1-800-694-7466 Or if you find it easier to remember, it's 1-800-MY-IPHONE EDIT It seems I'm just too funny for words, so here's a more direct and unfunny answer: Some people may use a letter mapping of the numbers. They might do this ...


1

When typed, the passcode doesn't show up at all. So a user may think of their passcode as either letters or numbers and it will have no bearing on the software. In other words, the letters are there for those who may think of their passcode as letters, or who may use the letters as a way to remember their passcode. Removing the letters helps no one, but ...


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When the user has moved on to the next field. In other words, when the user have completed the date field and moved on to the next field eg; address. This way, you would be sure that the user has decided on his selection.


3

Ballistics A concept some term ballistics provides a good guide for this. It asserts that: A system should not interrupt a user while performing a task, until the latest point possible or necessary. The idea is that users formulate an action plan for a task (or subtask) and any interruption that is not essential diverges users from their original plan ...


1

I have zero experience of iOS listener events (if that is what they are called). This is the way I would deal with this (if I have understood the context properly). So your application requires the user to be above a certain age. Say 13, you would expect the user to enter in the year field a value equal to or less than 2002. If this is your goal showing ...


0

The safest (and simplest) time to check the wheel is when the user completes the form. You can also check if the spinner has been blurred (e.g. the user moves on from the selection) to give the user a more responsive experience. Both these methods ensure the user has completed the input. In response to your comment, I mean you should determine that the user ...



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