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Would it be weird or user-unfriendly to not serve users a message after canceling a date? (it redirects to the overview page) Yes. Don't do that. Ever. The answer by Benjamin S above elaborates on the reasons why tjat should never be done and points to excellent resources. I'm aiming for a somewhat minimal design. And preferably avoid static "date ...


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You need to provide some form of feedback to the user that the event date was cancelled. According to Lund "Every action should have a reaction." Jacob Nielson's first of 10 principles of user interface design state "The system should always keep users informed about what is going on, through appropriate feedback within reasonable time." Alan Cooper calls ...


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You really need to show a message, or else people won't know what happened. It could be as easy as an inlined message download bmml source – Wireframes created with Balsamiq Mockups You could also visually treat it so it's not even with a bounding box, but just a text. As long as they know that it was deleted (with a confirmation), you should ...


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There is a good argument that placing the default action on the right makes an easier workflow: http://uxmovement.com/buttons/why-ok-buttons-in-dialog-boxes-work-best-on-the-right/ More importantly, I suggest re-labelling the buttons to 'skip' and 'watch', since taken with the caption 'video', this allows the user to process and take action with less ...


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It all depends on the alert that is being provided to the user. If it is an alert with regards to purchasing and item (i.e. In-App Purchases) usually the "No" is highlighted as to prevent accidental purchases. However, when it comes to cases such as connecting social accounts or opening a link in safari, "yes" should be highlighted because of the likely ...



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