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I know this is an older string but wanted to weigh in with my experience on this. We launched a mobile payments website with the log out link originally appearing in the footer. We discovered, however, that during the payment process (and other areas of the experience) users were fat fingering the log out option which was immediately kicking them out (my ...


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It isn't an easy question to answer. Here are my guess: + Use cases for login after session ends. + Technology used. + Usually, banking or any user sensitive sites require you to not to see any aspect of the user's information that is why you have the entire new login page. + In site where you can browse you have to login only when you have to comment or ...


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Here are reasons why it is in a popup, under most circumstances: Login is a one-time-per-visit action (if even that) - do it and you're done. Because of that, no need to take up real estate all the time with it. In addition, once you have logged in, do the fields remain? Likely not. Once logged in, the interface updates to a logged-in experience (new ...


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This is a content strategy issue. The question is: what is that content? On a lot of media sites, the comments are horrific content. Typically argumentative, factually suspect, poorly written, and for the most part, damage the actual content on the page rather than enhance it. In many cases, the comments aren't there to enhance the content in any way. ...


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It can be a very good idea as long as you don't consider your comments to be a very relevant part of the content. In your example the second news block is centered, which feels weird and breaks the reading flow. I think a news feed needs to be quickly scannable when you scroll through it. So keeping the Comments Block even if it's empty would keep a ...


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Placing hamburger icon and back button on the left side of the header in iOS make sense when you want to group all navigation functions in one place. On the right side of the header there are displayed other functions like editing or filtering. Suppose that user on one screen could: go back, see all menu categories (hamburger icon), search and filter ...


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Usually I would say that mono column is the best but in this precise situation, adding comments on the right is smart, this way the user can read without scrolling up/down to understand what people are talking about ! :) One question : what happens when you have more than 7 comments? can you scroll thru the comments? EDIT : Comments column -> comments ...


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On the one hand, controls on the bottom right are easier to target with the right thumb. On the other hand, hamburger buttons, also known as off-canvas menus, are conventionally positioned in the upper left. So the question is, "Which is more important, ease of targeting or cultural convention?" Let's see what Don Norman has to say: "A convention is a ...



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