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nah, nothing says that you have to design with minimum specific resolution. nowadays, we should design for multi-resolution mobile device, especially android devices. The best way to design is you should prepare your website or apps to be viewed in different screen ratio (like 16:9, 4:3, 3:2, etc) make sure that your app/web layout looks good in any kind ...


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I have seen it done both ways, and in my experience the answer depends on the breadth of the update. If you're doing a complete redesign, then gradual rollout is extremely difficult from a consistency perspective. If you are simply updating the framework (which I realize is never "simple" and will result in some redesign) to work on all screen sizes, gradual ...


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The BBC have handled their move to responsive from separate m.bbc.co.uk sites, quite nicely with different sections being rolled out in an opt-in beta fashion initially, then eventually live to all users. They have some articles on the progress of this change on their Internet Blog - Rolling out Responsive BBC News worldwide: what have we learnt so far? ...


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Our company is currently dealing with a redesign. We have a complex web app with very specialized functionalities within different modules. It will take a long time to implement the redesign. And when we started evaluating the pros and cons. We quickly realize, incremental updates is the way to go for these reasons. Our users are dealing with an entirely ...


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It seems that people will most frequently buy a small range of staples combined with a smaller number of long tail good that they buy somewhat repetitively. For example most people will buy milk, bread, cheese, eggs, ground beef, chicken breast, etc. Then people will also buy things kind of unique, like cocounut milk or something, and people will tend to ...


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Having different categories is fine. However, I foresee your users using the search function far more than the navigation because people already have a "shopping list" (might not be a bad idea to implement on the site). They will look for those specific items immediately - might cause them to search immediately for what they want. The key here is to have a ...


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Not really. Although not terribly up to date, the following illustrations demonstrates the concept of breakpoints well: What's important to notice is that often the same device (iPad, for instance) will fall into a different area when in landscape or portrait. A more up-to-date figures are provided by Bootstrap: There are 4 'areas' and 3 breakpoints. ...


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How about "Fixed width (original size)" and "Match my screen width"? Since your audience is 40+ and not really tech-savvy, they probably aren't going to know what "Adaptive size" is.



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