New answers tagged responsive-design
IMO, a responsive website hides no content and adds no content no matter what. It simply rearranges the content to fit on a screen better. If a webpage has location capability, why use it only on the mobile version? What if I'm on a laptop? When I use a website, I expect it to behave the same way no matter what I'm using it on.
responsive design isnt so much about rendering out different elements so they fit on a screen. responsive is about providing content and data for a user's behaviour on a platform do people really want mobile versions of websites which are completely different from their desktop counterpart? they want an experience that reflects their behaviour on ...
No, they don't. In my personal life it always annoys me immensely when I search for something on my phone, have a result appear (say, a forum topic) and then click on it only to be taken to the mobile version of the main page. In my testing experience...yes. Users familiar with full versions of programs/sites tend to disproportionately miss even small ...
Maybe you can try something as illustrated, download bmml source – Wireframes created with Balsamiq Mockups Put lists as tabs Provide buttons on list items for sorting and moving
I would suggest a region that swells at the bottom of the screen upon selecting a list item. Further I would suggest combining this with Dirk's answer: In a portrait orientation on a phone or tablet, you can show one list at a time but allow the user to drag near the edges to drag objects between lists, or otherwise swipe between lists like pages. Upon ...
There is nothing saying you shouldn't have a print button on your mobile website, but it is not necessary. The browser the user is visiting your site from has every capability to provide the print functionality the user is looking for. If the user does not see the need to print from their mobile device, they aren't going to care about having that capability. ...
First question: Are your users even going to be able to print from their phones and tablets? Do they have reliable access to cloud printers or similar infrastructure? If no (which seems somewhat likely given your next comment about patchy 3G): No - a print button here is superfluous. If yes: Do your users want to be able to print off their phones/tablets? ...
Navigation process should follow the task flows based on user needs in specific context. Develop your task flows keeping in mind the user context, and needs. If it is tested to be the same for Desktop and Mobile users, stick to similar navigation pattern, otherwise, I suggest you to change, as both Desktop and Mobile user needs and context tend to differ.
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