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2

So your assumptions are that: The user needs to enter their current password again (even though the user is already logged in You need to confirm the password As a rule I'd go with fewer steps: the user has already expressed a desire to change their password; making it a 2-step process is putting a barrier in their way. In the same vein, confirming the ...


1

I would say if Instant verification of password is possible then go for 2nd option otherwise you have to go for 1st option in order to prevent user from typing the password again and again in case the current password is typed wrong. An icon for unmasking password could be useful in both the cases. This is more like a question to you and others who read ...


0

OK, I think you have 2 basic approaches, which are both correct, but could be enhanced with some slight changes. Particularly, I'd go with Option 2, because you have 1 action (password reset) and a subset of child actions for that main action. See, the common password actions are create / modify / delete. So, it would be different if (for example) you had to ...


4

The main benefit to the two-step process is user clarity about their data and its status. Think of it almost as a virtual barrier between the new and old passwords. I entered my old password, which after this step I am done with. Now I am entering my new password, which I will use from now on. Versus I entered my old password, but now I am entering my ...


3

Most of the cases I have used have the old and new password fields together, like Version 2 above. It is certainly what I would prefer, although of course your best course of action would be to ask your users, ideally by doing experiments to see which version yields the best results.


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I realise you asked this question a few weeks ago, but products do get iterated, and perhaps this product is not yet released. With that in mind, in your shoes I would have asked the developer these questions: Is the user entering this password in a setting where others are watching? If not, why obscure it? Alternatively, allow the user to decide whether ...



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