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Add a U+FE0E VARIATION SELECTOR-15 after each chess piece to force them to render them as text. For reference, U+FE0F VARIATION SELECTOR-16 will force characters to render as emoji. U+270C ✌ U+270C U+FE0E ✌︎ U+270C U+FE0F ✌️ Further reading: Standard Variants on Unicode.org, The Secret Life of Variation Selectors on BabelStone


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Keyword: Intentionality Always let the users express their intentions. In any case, as an UX designer, it's your work to define the possible avenues the user may take. In this case, you can allow this avenue or block it. If you block this path, then the continue anyways message shouldn't exist at all. Instead, simply explain in a very clear way why they ...


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What is the basis for your restriction? Just think ahead a few months, and the resolution on a good mobile will match the resolution of a bad desktop. Or do you need to have the user seated because your site has really bad news - just kidding. If you say, "Ooops, we didn't expect you to use this feature on a mobile, please excuse bad layout", that'll ...


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I highly recommend not blocking the user from using the site because it's not "optimized". Users will abandon the site in large amounts if you gate them in such a way. It's better to allow them to go to the page and include an information banner or some other noninvasive component than to gate them. That way the user can decide if the page is worthy of their ...


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This is what I got by now and I am partially happy and I do not know for which reason. I guess if I saw the right thing I would immediately know it is the right choice. For starters I would have a categories listing. Clicking on 'New' or cogwheel and than on 'Edit' would lead user to screen on which he can enter new or edit existing category. This is the ...


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as per my experience you don't need to repeat the navigation bar links in footer if there is no additional information or category you want to display then. Then also if you have to keep it there then just drop the contact information with address, phone,email i.e. kinda contact form in footer. For small website footer is not the important but what your ...


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Are the messages related to specific fields on each page? If you do not want to show some sort of dialog to the user before moving onto the next step, then maybe show some quick notifications/toasts related to the item/action the user just finished interacting with. For example:


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There are 2 key aspects to showing a user informational messages. Context. The message has to be along side the item(s) it is related to or the user is not going to understand what it is and how it relates. Process flow. The message needs to be either before or after the related item(s) and it does matter which (see below for "rules") If your message is ...


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Add a "feature comparison" chart. I've seen these before with businesses that sell different tiers of the same product, or when comparing theirs to competitors'. This works best when the features overlap (a detail I'm unsure of for your use case), but could also work with non-overlapping features. download bmml source – Wireframes created with ...


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Users will want to see all the products, to compare them. There are only three packages (right?), so I'd put them all on the page, one after another. No tabs, no accordions. Users will scroll between them if the info isn't too long for each. Within each package you might want to show only the info that's most important for users to make a decision (price, ...


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What you could do, is roughly keep the same design (the same as your desktop design), and show the product you want to "push" from a marketing point of view. You can then click through the different variations, you can see a demo of this design here. You have to make sure, as they've done, that you visually see the other items on the screen. Also make sure ...


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I would remove the segmented tabs and put a list or table (a loose term here) of the sub-items that are in a package. Then each of the three (or more) large containers you have currently can be selected from. If the user selects one (a package), then change the background color slightly or the border, or give some other feedback that indicates their ...


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An option could be to keep using this toggle and use it like iOS apps use Segmented controls. These feature just one word, so your solution would be to leave off the price and instead just use the name. A quick mockup could look like this:


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Both (hamburger and nav bar) have advantages and disadvantages that make them suitable in particular contexts. It very much comes down to how much value your users get from functionality that you consider for your main navigation, and more objectively, how often they use that functionality. Spotify is a great example where a nav bar makes a lot of sense: ...


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Hamburger menus, like it or not, are widely recognized Inertia: everyone else is doing it, so we did it and now it's done (until the next major redesign/funding come along) Burgers take up very little space and lend themselves to being tucked into a corner of the screen In many instances, they are effective I want to address that last item in particular. ...


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I'd say of every UX aspect is the consistency in design. Second, is to sort out the basics. You don't have to migrate everything to your mobile app. I don't know what kind of data you're dealing with but focus on core data. Content that really matter to your audience. Test, iterate, launch, and test again.



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