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5

From a pure user standpoint, I see two reasons to do so. 1. Radio buttons double as bulletin points download bmml source – Wireframes created with Balsamiq Mockups The left version of this list looks much more organized because it looks like a list, whereas on the right side there are three rows of text, with buttons at the end. In your ...


7

You can do this, but be careful about appearance in a vacuum. It should be pretty safe for radio buttons as there will be several (or at least 2) in a group so the users can see that one choice looks more "selected" than the others. The trouble will come when there is only a single checkbox on a page or if there are several that are all selected. If they ...


1

We use something similar to that in some of our internal apps - especially those in which users have to make many selections. Taking out the check marks made the page "cleaner" and users like it. Now our sample size is small (around 30 users) and not representative of web users in general (they're finance professionals working extensively on internal apps ...


1

It depends on what your user needs to be able to do. For example, the following cases would support responsive disclosure (hiding the options that are not needed based on the earlier selection)... the administrator wants to see what options are available to the normal user a new user isn't sure whether to pick administrator or not and wants to know what ...


0

This layout could be seen to be confusing to your users. By using multiple choices you imply that they can be changed by interacting with them, when they cannot. So if you are not offering the functionality to change the options then I would avoid this design.



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