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2

I don't think you will find any standard answer about whether users change default text. That is far too context-dependent. The question is: are users likely to change the text on your particular application? It depends on your particular users and use case. As for the issue itself, you have two conflicting goals: Ensure that the test conforms to ...


0

Showing both options is going to increase friction and decrease entry If apple people are more likely to hit the orange login button then only show apple input and a tiny link at the bottom saying "I don't have apples what do I do?" which will take them to a separate login page for oranges. If orange people repeatedly try and enter the number of apples ...


3

Is there any reason that this is not a two step process? Step one: Show a screen asking "What do you have?" Display two choices side-by-side with pictures and make them clearly click-able Upon clicking either apples or oranges, proceed to step two Step two: If apples then show a box with instruction "Please specify how many apples you have in the box ...


15

Thought I might login some fruits as well :) Having clear and descriptive labels is always recommended. So to answer your question directly: Yes you should ask as an input field with a more generic label invites ambiguity. Placing a clear label (in this case questions) above each control helps establish clear relationship between what you are asking for and ...


2

While the green text in your wireframe isn't strictly necessary, I think it is worth including for the sake of clarity. They provide clear calls-to-action and make it clear that there are two separate routes. To look at it another way, on balance, there are no significant costs to usability by including those headings but there are benefits. I also agree ...


8

Why not do something like this, since it's and either or situation. I'm not too sure why you have the login bit for what appears to me to be the same action: download bmml source – Wireframes created with Balsamiq Mockups


2

It's unclear to me how the user is getting the code. Is it a special invitation, or can they ask for one? I am going to assume it's a special invitation in the following suggestion, because your UI doesn't have a place for the user to ask for a code. Suggested UI / Interaction: When you send the user the code, you can have a direct link for them to "log in ...


2

Language selection is a very common UX situation and the typical solution is to spell out the language (English, Spanish, etc). If the app has a global audience you may want to use the native word for the language (eg Espanol). There are icon based approaches which can work, but icons are usually used to visualize a selection rather than present a set of ...


1

The guide below lists consistent terms for various actions and even shows how to spell things in American English as they value consistent spelling and capitalization across action buttons. http://www.uxmatters.com/aboutus/uxmatters-style-guide.php The verbs you use will vary greatly depending on your target audience (old, young, technical, ...



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