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This question is probably beginning to get out of date as some of the key mobile apps mentioned are now providing the ability to turn off email notifications via their mobile app: Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/help/154884887910599/list Pinterest - https://help.pinterest.com/en/articles/notification-settings#iPhone However it's interesting that not ...


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@Scunliffe has already answered the first question. This is my take on the 2nd. First, you should decide if a modal window is required if the only action the user has to take is to click "Ok" The same guidelines from Scunliffe apply. If the message for each frame is just an information the user should read, make it a toaster. This pattern can be seen in ...


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2 things come to mind when I read your scenario: Your users need to know: Why do I need to enter date frequently? (Implication) Your users need to know: How do I know I need to enter data? (means) Implication: If you design your app in a way where your user will know what the benefit to entering data is, they are probably more likely to do it. As for ...


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If the entry is simply yes or no , Would it be better to show something like this ( e.g. food diary ) Did you have breakfast? slide to enter data or ignore if you didn't. You can say it in a more descriptive words but I hop the idea is clear. if you have two choices and one of them will make no changes, then don't ask the user to do extra work


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I can't say whether or not this is the best solution, but here are some advantages of toasts over other interface notifications: Toasts provide a consistent location for important messages to display. Toasts are versatile and typically don't require contextual placement, as they can be displayed over any existing interface elements. Toast animations draw ...


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You could have a persistant panel (e.g. either across top, across bottom, to the right of the form) that contains the status of the current saved version compared to the form being edited: For example, the two statuses could be: If a save is required - [warning icon] Changes have been made, [SAVE button (enabled)] If up to date - [tick icon] Saved form is ...


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I think a proper solution here would be to display the save button inside a "floating bar" at the bottom of the screen. That bar is as wide as the page, and simply sticks/snaps to the bottom of the page.. it will scroll up/down along with any field that is in focus. Additionally, you could choose to only show this bar in case changes were made.


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1. Yes. Payments are often time-sensitive and important tasks, so informing your user of one using a notification badge is good practice. As for the badge on the individual sub-menus, I like them; they let users know how many of each notification they need to deal with. However, the current design of two red corner badges is a bit redundant. You might try ...



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