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Best option from your post (d) seems to be the best one. One drawback of (d) is that the user can ultimately see only as much as the screen allows. In case of very long text, the exapnded content box may not fit in screen. My suggestion Let the text scroll slowly when mouse pointer hovers over content box. The scrolling speed should be slow enough so that ...


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I think that the best way is use the option d, a kind of accordion where you can find all the information in the same page, now you must look if the design is coherent with this...


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This really depends on what kind of information it is and how much more longer its likely to be, also what are the other ui elements and information around it and will they be needed to be visually next to this if say, you decide to use pagination.


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I would use an expanding area, like an accordion. Other viable options to me are a scrollable container and overlapping area (maybe it's the same as what I've suggested). Nested option — no, too many clicks. Pagination — no, for the same reason. Also, pagination in the small areas looks weird. And you will have to decide how much content goes into one ...


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Lets discuss the options you provided: a) Since this is the content page, you should not make users click many times to view their content or they will leave. This option is out. b) Bad idea. This will present to the users additional navigation hurdles, like scrooling to find their content. Our goal is to present the content to the user without requiring ...


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The scrollbar and alphabet-index next to each other is likely to be too fiddly for mobile users. Mobile users (at least on iOS) are used to using the index in a fast-scroll way. The iOS contacts app only has an index (on the right), no scrollbar. Unless it is pure B2B or internal ECommerce for really old-school/ corporate audience, you should really take ...


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You can use a sliding layout to slide the list over the map. List List - anchored, with map Map with list collapsed User can slide the list using the list header which can display list summary. Pros: Action bar can be used for other purposes Both map and list can be view at the same time Cons: May clutter small screens Both map and list can ...


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Index on left and scroll on right is might be a good option. If the user uses the website from a mobile device then they cant able to select the alphabets as the screen size is too small and you cant accommodate all the alphabets in one single screen. so you can use like in the below image. The list is categorized by alphabetical order and each alphabet is ...


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I would say definitely not overlapping. It would be very difficult for the users to select whatever they are looking for. It's the standard in every computer browser to have a scroll bar on the most right, so you should keep it this way. What you should consider more is the spacing between the list lines, the index and scroll bar. I think it looks nice the ...


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I wouldn't say it is always a bad UI design, but scrolling is one of those things that should not be counter-intuitive and behave in a way the user does not expect. On a touch device, for example reverse scrolling feels natural (as you would drag paper UP to read DOWN. However with a desktop environment we have decades of training to tell us: Moving the ...



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