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1

Also in the SM, MD, LG Pagination you could remove one number in both ends having: < Prev 1 2 ... 79 80 Next > Instead of: < Prev 1 2 3 ... 78 79 80 Next >


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I think it depends on the time spent browsing or interacting with elements on the page. If there's only cursory involvement expected from the user, then infinite scroll would be a better choice. But if its a job site, for example, the user is expected to spend some time reading the excerpts etc, and so pagination should be preferred. Specific Examples of ...


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If you are making a dating site, pagination should not be 1,2,3(as it can be boring) but load more. See, you asking for MORE. Yes, show me more. You are generating excitement in the user without revealing the number of results. For users, its always exciting, specially in the dating sites. ;-)


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There are some uses of pagination dots in the android system or in google apps. If you take a look at the default lollipop app launcher or the home screen, you'll see them at the bottom of the screen. Also if you take a look at any google app that offers a tutorial, you will also find some. E.g. Google Drive: (Btw. a great example of badly placed ...


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I can't recall an app that has something that you mean, unless it's custom made. Meaning: Android does not have pagination dots. Usually tabs are used, in combination with swiping. (Check out the image below Scrollable Tabs)


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Given the ubiquity of page titles, the right question to ask is, why do your devs not want page titles? Unless you have a one-page app (eg a calculator) or an expert system (eg a professional stock trading application where users are highly trained), page titles are quite important: To anchor user orientation around the application, particularly if the ...


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Page Titles are also very important for responsive sites that hide (collapse) navigation menus for mobile/tablet devices etc.


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If I understood you correctly, you should tell your dev team, that users should have a clear navigational path. Clear navigation is a must, it can be designed with Page titles or Breadcrumbs, or additional navigational items, but users should always understand where they are. Confusing navigation always increases percentage of users that goes away. ...


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Break the problem into a number of functional areas Sending email (writing and responding and notification) Recieving email. Notifying email 3 managing email (reading, deleting, archiving etc) email archives. Here we are storing for later use. Searching/finding/sorting/grouping Your issue depends on 1. Quantity and age of email and the different number ...


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I'm biased towards no pagination because it forces cognitive breaks in the user's workflow. But that is a bias and not an answer. I think the right choice here depends on a number of factors so on way to do this is to build a scorecard along the lines of: User considerations Does the user's workflow feel naturally paginated (eg a page metaphor is ...


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Infinite scroll has the advantage of less controls (buttons) for the user to interact with, and thus less cognitive load on the user in general. Pagination has the advantage of additional navigation ("jump to") options if the user will be searching through the list. That is, the user can quickly jump to the oldest X% of emails through paginiation. In ...


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Sounds like pagination/infinite scrolling are the default way of how to do it and do not confuse people and give them something familiar. Then add someting handy on the top of it, that speeds up the regular tasks/behavior of them. Here it will depend in which situation the email client is used. Eg. behavior can be different when dealing with personal and ...



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