Hot answers tagged

5

Well the proper way to choose which to highlight is de-emphasize the $5 donation, so no option is contrasting the other, put the site live and wait for the first 10-20 donations. Then you will find out which of them converted the most and respectfully contrast it against the others as you depicted in your image. However, in this approach the research phase ...


5

I'm assuming this is a Direct Primary Action similar to Instagram's New Photo button. Is it annoying? No. Is it confusing? Hell yes. Reasons that it is confusing: The button is floating. If you want to have a Floating Action Button, you could use the Android Design Support Library and use the FAB itself without any text needed. On Android, it looks like ...


4

Here are some suggestions that could help you increase the amount of donations you receive: -Reorder the donations from highest to lowest. The "anchoring" cognitive bias shows people are more likely to decide on an option that is closer to the first option they see. You should also emphasize a higher amount because it will draw the eye first and anchor the ...


3

If you choose list view then the image should be thumbnail size. Show the full image onhover of the thumbnail. If the primary goal is to show bigger image then it's better move towards card view or tile view (Pinterest ) Attached some mockup for reference


2

Highlight the button middle in the sequence. If it is very first button: It will be skipped by user to check whats other options. User may not come back to first If it is last button: User may not reach till the 'Last' button in sequence. As donation may not be user's prime objective, it will be good to have middle button highlighted. It will give sense ...


2

This is a classic example where A/B-Testing will help you to make the best decision. Measure conversion rates for different variants and stick with the one that attracted the most donors!


2

This is largely dependant on whether, in the collection view, you intend to show the comments for individual books in a collection or if you only intend to show comments for the collection. The simplest solution is to only allow comments for the collection - on a collection page you will only show a single board with comments for that particular collection. ...


2

Put a small link to the comments section directly under "Collection Name" This will make the comments section discoverable, even if it is low on the page. It will also help clarify that the comments are associated with the collection. For the actual comments, putting them on the bottom of the page, as you have shown, might work with this additional cue. ...


2

You've designed it well. The comments should be beneath the list of books to support consistency with other websites. Comments should be always after the main content of the page. The only thing you can improve, in order to save valuable screen space above the fold of the page is to move the navigation up where the "Website title" area is. You don't want to ...


2

This is a good article/research by NN Group. It also helped me in one of the projects of mine in the e-commerce space. I personally feel the images should be large and the following article/research suggests the same. Also, design is really context specific so it really depends on your specific scenario. Hope this helps. Ecommerce UX: 3 Design Trends to ...


2

Don't use pages. Instead, load more is more effective on small touchscreens, because it's easier to tap accurately and avoids page reloads. As for how many you should load, that same study proposes 15 to 30 items. Any more, and users start needing to scroll too far. Fewer, and users get annoyed that they have to keep tapping all the time. The study's images ...


2

It's both annoying and confusing: Annoying because it's covering the images. Confusing because it is out of context. You're on a page where you are looking for offers nearby, there's no reason to include a Sell It button. I recommend you look at this app called Saily for benchmarking. The option for "Buy it" or "Sell it" shouldn't be available on the ...


2

When several options are available for users to choose from, sometimes you can add a corner banner indicating it's a "best choice", "popular choice", or something similar. I'm not entirely sure whether this suits the situation of donations, but I think with proper wording it maybe a way to explore.


1

I guess this is another "depends-on" answer: If the designer has control over the labels (i.e., no user-created or user-named tabs) and over the space available (i.e., no resizing of panels and windows), the designer might choose the equal-width design. In all other cases, I would (as a designer) opt for the dynamic width, because it may display more ...


1

Depends on the type of your content and how do you want users to focus on them. do you have a lot of content and you want users to scroll and scan them fast? or do you want them to focus on each image? Example: If it's a gallery of cloth images, the details are important so you should use larger images. Or consider Tinder app. the image is the main content ...



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