New answers tagged responsive-design
Finding a truly responsive quick view solution is rather difficult. Most websites rely on lightboxes or hover states to reveal additional information - both of which are terrible or non-existent experiences on mobile. To create the ideal user experience, we may have to lean on adaptive methods to implement a completely new behavior to populate the click ...
This is becoming more and more of a problem as the years go by. Shockingly bad design and decisions persist. Many developers being under 30 do not realise what this does for people with macular degeneration. If people are complaining, yes, you should act, or lawsuits may follow. The standard workaround is to use RDP/VNC to a desktop (real or VM) and browse ...
To expand on the answer given by @PixelSnader there are also occupational health and safety (OH&S) implications regarding head movement. There is a lot of research indicating that while sitting at a computer the screen should be set up so that you can read the screen with very little movement of your head, neck and shoulders. If a website was designed ...
If you let if run full width, the text will be very annoying to read. The ideal line length is somewhere between 50 and 100 characters. You could increase the font, sure, but then you'd have to move your head more. So we try to keep text lines shorter. And left aligned with a huge amount of whitespace on the right is just ugly.
I set width:100%; height:auto; max-width:"the images' horizontal size" for quick and dirty image resizing.
I'd say of every UX aspect is the consistency in design. Second, is to sort out the basics. You don't have to migrate everything to your mobile app. I don't know what kind of data you're dealing with but focus on core data. Content that really matter to your audience. Test, iterate, launch, and test again.
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