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1

One suggestion would be to have 2 designs: in-range (0-100) (eg. green) and out-of-range (100-200) (eg. red) When the item is in-range, display one style meter. Once the item reaches 100% replace the in-range meter with the out-of-range one. Ensure your out-of-range meter is significantly different from your in-range meter and you will be able to ...


3

The same situation is when you display values off the scale. In most cases the most important thing is to show the user that the values are exceeded. Usually exceeded values aren't represented proportionally to the columns lenght. You could see how the problem is handle by personal finance apps, which have budgets functions - in these apps we need to ...


-1

Is a progress bar the best way to represent this data? How far past 100% can the values go? Is it infite or fixed. If the potential post-100% value is not infinite then I would suggest extending the progress bar tick-marks or indicator outside of the original bar and change the color to indicate that it has surpassed the allowed time. Here is a quick ...


0

The situation is not very clear, but still, since there is not more than 100% because after that what happens is a change of status, you should change the design. Use the progress bar up to a 100%, and after that, replace the bar with an icon or a text, something that is relevant and understandable for your users and that transmits the idea that you want to ...


0

As you say - a progress indicator showing % or amount of steps thats changing can be feel incorrect if it changes. What about trying an unusual design: showing that depending of choices you make, the total amount of pages can differ. There may be different ways of designing a progress indicator that shows this scenario but I made a quick mockup of one ...



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