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If this element is important and represents a need for you, then it should be always present. Now, I have no idea what your app is about, but you could consider these choices on top of the above: Ask for feedback after action is completed Let's say your app performs X action, or you have a video or whatever. Then you could end that action with a CTA ...


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The best place to put the feedback (theoretically) is after the user has had a chance to complete the goal/task which you want feedback about. So in most cases this would not be near the top for new users, because it would be difficult to provide feedback about the site when they haven't had a chance to experience/explore it yet. On desktop websites the ...


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I would put some label indicating that the site is in beta near the site title. Clicking on this button could be a good way to give feedback. If you want a separate feedback button, near the top of the site would make sense. This would be especially effective if it was a "sticky" button, i.e. it stays at the top of the screen even when scrolling.


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I think if you have a touch interface and you are willing to explore options, I think circling items would be a pretty interesting way to do multi-selection. This probably wouldn't work so well on a mobile phone, but perhaps a tablet would be an ideal way to explore how this might work.


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You could have (apologies as this is crude): Switches: download bmml source – Wireframes created with Balsamiq Mockups or Suggest 'Hit Area' around the item: download bmml source


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Your first image feels like a gallery: each icon has a label (and it's not clear that images are clickable) You could simply try to move the labels inside the buttons (even with you first set of icons, it should be enough). This way, it should feel more like a button. After re-reading, it appears to belong to @Dom propositions


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I think the iPhone/iPod strategy of aggregating apps provides a good solution to solving this problem. Essentially you allow users to create a group by stacking items (up to a certain number of items), and perhaps also allow them to create 'supergroups' that are stacks of groups. However, if you want to provide an infinite number of items for a user then ...


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Flyout elements can be distracting. If it has to happen you can consider just sliding it out from bottom to top but make sure it doesn't cover the sharing options. While the real estate is limited, one alternative is to also have a sticky section on mobile (it'll be consistent with web experience). Perhaps at the bottom of the page.



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