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Yes there is a noticable difference. The user should Confirm they want to make the change but Verify that the email they entered is correct. Verify : to ascertain the truth or correctness of, as by examination, research, or comparison Source: http://dictionary.reference.com/browse/verify Confirm : to acknowledge with definite assurance Source: ...


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From English.Stackexchange: http://english.stackexchange.com/questions/5789/whats-the-difference-between-to-confirm-and-to-verify Verification requires external evidence. Confirmation requires a re-issuance of a believed statement. To use your example: 'Confirm user account' is asking the user from their perspective. 'Would you like to do this?'. ...


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I would agree with most of the comments already written, but I'd like to add a little more in case it's useful to you. There are some great articles that suggest you 'delay requiring the user to login until absolutely necessary' (see: http://www.sitepoint.com/improving-apps-onboarding-ux/). Similar to the iTunes store, AirBnB, Quora, and others, try to ...


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In a way, this is very similar to how online purchases are made. The store, or in this case the municipality, would prefer if the user created an account. In this case the municipality asserts that the user would prefer to create an account but that probably won't be the case as complaints are reactionary and usually preferred to be made anonymously. ...


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Provide a default action and update to the user's preference from there. The least amount of information required is an e-mail, so just let them enter that inline with the rest of the complaint/concern form. The user can now just enter an e-mail, enter their complaint and hit submit. Quick and easy. download bmml source – Wireframes created ...


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I just want to check that I understand the situation you're worried about: They signed up on the site and provided an email address. The system sent an email to this address, requesting that they click a link. They didn't click the link. Later, they want to get into the site but they've forgotten the password. Now, you say: Clearly, sending them an ...


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We have a similar system in place in our org for customers. We follow scenario 2 for the following reasons: New users need training New users require administrative assistance to determine rights (not everyone should get the keys to the castle, and we don't determine that, customers do) New users don't know anything and can't necessarily be trusted to ...



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