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I'm gonna answer this with some information that @Peter provided in the comments: Like he said, there is a lot of information widely available about why you should not use Password Masking and how it has a negative spin on UX. Here are some resources from people who really know their stuff in terms of UX. Jakob Nielsen has an article on why you should ...


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Not sure if it is any good, but for it's worth, this is what I came up with. https://jsfiddle.net/qqqkzkx1/embedded/result/ If you have any scripting recommendations or constructive criticism, please post it http://codereview.stackexchange.com/questions/87980/inline-editing-for-modifying-field-that-requires-supplementary-inputs-such-as-p. Thank you


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Prior to my mock-up of how I think this could work, I'd like to say I'm not really a fan of in-line overlaid prompts such as this. They are stylish but they have a restrictive user base (i.e. generally web/mobile confident users). Older/less confident technology users may be confused by changing elements. Furthermore, I think you should consider people who ...


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Neither approach If possible, settings should be on one page, and you should not have to re-enter your password. There are several ways to do this. Here are two: In the second approach, the password form is hidden and is displayed when the user wants to change the password.


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This depends on the level of security you require. Perhaps you can conditionally require the password depending on which fields the user has altered?



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