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Take a look at what websites with a lot of options (such as eBay) have done with their filtering criteria. The advantage in this is they've done a lot of user testing already to arrive at their current filtering methodology. All those scrolling dropdowns where you can select random items (I'm assuming with [ctrl+click]) has a high probability for user error ...


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Addition testing with actual users revealed that some people don't even notice the difference between Per Row vs Per Cell editing. So it may be more of a design preference as oppose to a marked difference in edit speed. Sample size was relatively small though (n=6). I'm leaning heavily on going with the Per Cell edit option since the action buttons are the ...


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Expanding panel from one of the edges (left, right or bottom preferable to top) Swipe left or right Long-press on a piece of information Expandable tab in the page, which pushes something out the way Dynamically load the content into a "content space" on the push of a button Slideshow it with other information (I think this is a bad idea) Fade out something ...


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"As always it is always best to let the user decide" I'm not totaly agree with that. It's the best way to make the user feeling indecisive. Sometime the best way to help a customer to use something is to offer him only one option (memory retention). Bloc by bloc (meaning moving the all number of items diplayed on the visible list at a time) is easier to ...


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As always it is always best to let the user decide, and offer them the option, as when scrolling on a PC, to choose a line scroll (analogous to using the cursor keys) or a page scroll (analogous to PgUp and PgDn). Each method has its merits: Line-by-Line gives the user a less sudden flash to a new environment, and it easier on the eyes. Page-by-Page ...



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