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6

The almost six year old study performed by Ying Dong and Kun-Pyo Lee at the Industrial Design Department, KAIST, Daejeon, Korea named A Cross-Cultural Comparative Study of Users' Perceptions of a Webpage: With a Focus on the Cognitive Styles of Chinese, Koreans and Americans compares different cognitive styles based on Nisbetts' research. The study object is ...


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If you are going to be building a responsive site then the chances are that you are going to use Twitter Bootstrap or some other framework for the job. Therefore, you can block out all of your prototypes in static HTML with Bootstrap CSS/JS in the . You can even hook up the buttons if you want to do a walk through, the buttons loading up the next static ...


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low-fid wireframe allows UX designer to create mockups fast and discard bad ideas Display how the elements on the page will interact together Communicate functionality, hierarchy, content and other non graphic elements. Getting people to agree on website/app structure before starting any graphic work User testing and client presentations without getting ...


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From an accessibility perspective, WCAG covers this as part of SC 2.2.2 which is a basic Level A guideline. Conformance requires that you allow a user to pause, stop, or hide it. Content that moves or auto-updates can be a barrier to anyone who has trouble reading stationary text quickly as well as anyone who has trouble tracking moving objects. It ...


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Difficulty of anything is subjective data and will vary from person to person. To identify difficulty of an application we have no other means but to undergo user-testing. To identify difficulty of a question, you would not just need to test it but test it with fairly large group of participants to be sure that what you calculated was difficulty of the ...


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Unless you are planning to build/test a prototype that has to be responsive, I'd actually recommend against using the built-in adaptive views functionality in Axure 7 -- I have found it more frustrating than helpful. I've been doing work on a responsive site and what we've netted out with as the best approach is to do flat wireframes of a mobile view and ...


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All answers here been beautifully written about the Axure's worth in responsive design. I'd like to address the more fundamental aspect of how to communicate your design once you've figured out how you want your wireframes to respond to the various breakpoints (responsive design) for which you've decided to optimize and here comes Axure to rescue. As a ...


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Or go from sketchy and the UX & front end dev teams working very closely and collaboratively. Always choose that option when available. Wait, let me rephrase that. Always choose that option when available!!! There, that's better. :) The only time NOT to go that route is if you simply don't have any front end developer skillsets on staff to help. ...


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Check out Axure. I've been evaluating it for a few projects that I've been scoping out and it is working pretty well. It's a little pricey, but well built. The only "Must have" that I think it will be weak on is #1. Although, I can think of a few ways to make it do what you want. It also covers several of your "Nice to have"s. Definitely worth a look.


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There are a few good points from the article 5 Big Usability Mistakes Designers Make on Carousels, which could give insight to what problem there might be designing carousels: Auto-sliding after the user has already taken control Displaying new items in a row one at a time Showing item progress in a confusing way Infinite sliding Tiny click targets If ...



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