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If the site isn't designed so that I can read the text on my mobile browser, the mobile browser increasing the text size for me seems like good UX to me. This is, ultimately, a workaround for poorly designed web sites that aren't set up to be responsive.


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Web designers can accommodate for font boosting by using relative CSS units. So instead of setting a button's height as 20 pixels, you set it as twice the height of the font. That way the relevant parts of your UI will scale when font size changes. However, many websites don't bother, as responsive design is more complex and the number of users with old ...


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You could also have a sticky element that expands into a form when clicked rather than redirecting to a new page.


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I think this is a great idea; it saves space, lets the user get to it when desired, and increases engagement. To answer your questions regarding justification, simply look at Stack Exchange sites. Nearly everywhere you navigate to in the interface, the "Ask a Question" button persists. Something similar on your site should be effective, if implemented ...


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Why zoom can be important My parents are in their 70s and are sophisticated users for their age (mom plays video games!). They have large mobile phones (mom has an iPhone 6 plus and dad has a Galaxy Note phablet). Even then, they often need to zoom in to sites to read text or examine details. Now, as a designer I'm faced with a choice. I could use ...


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Best thing you can do, is 1) Give users brief description/photo and price of the product, which will takes them into Product details screen if they want to - after click 2) Prepare prototype/mockups of the checkout process and just take few rapid usability tests - it will answer your question even better then any declarative studies/surveys etc. Good luck ...



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