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I think given the description, you are probably better off adding some filtering/sort function to the header row of the table and using them to return a result set. This probably gives you the most flexibility and you can customize the behaviour to more specific use cases. So for example, if you were trying to search for a name (it can be first or last name ...


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Put usability and accessibility concerns ahead of making the site paralax is the simple tenet that I would advise you follow in order to acheive your goal. Remember that content comes first, that users need to acheive goals easily. Work on good, accessible navigation and keep content clear and easy to find. Remember users browse on different devices and use ...


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You can use something like ScrollSpy: See an example on the Bootstrap website. Or instead of tabs Bootstrap has the Affix menu as used on the Bootstrap website too. Here you can find some great examples too.


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First of all need more information about where this list be implemented. If it be any PC browser then good to use autocomplete functionality like in prev answer by sahith. But on Tablet and Mobile I don't recommend you use this feature because keyboard can use half of screen and connection can be slow and result list be not visible or show with delay. ...


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An alternative could be to use the search with filter functionality. That way you wouldn't have to display error messages and the user would be able to clearly distinguish scenarios where there is a match and scenarios without a match. The user also avoids scrolling to find the matched result using this method. When results matching search are filtered and ...


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Chartbeat, a data analytics provider, analysed data from 2 billion visits and found that “66% of attention on a normal media page is spent below the fold.” Heatmap service provider ClickTale analyzed almost 100.000 pageviews. The result: people used the scrollbar on 76% of the pages, with 22% being scrolled all the way to the bottom regardless of the ...


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Instead of having multiple back to top links (one per product), I personally prefer to use just one Back to top button, whether it's text, an arrow, or both, and code it to appear as they scroll down. It's always in a fixed location, usually at the bottom right corner of the screen. Then when they click it, with jQuery it smoothly scrolls back up to the ...


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To the right. Nearly all users have an existing mental model of where things "should" be. I wouldn't break the scroll-control-on-the-right convention unless a very specific product or user goal demanded it. If that goal is too confuse and then annoy, go for it.


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Supporting the case for placing it on the right: Normally a user would read, or at least scan, the content before thinking about scrolling. In that scenario it would make more sense to have the scroll buttons on the right side (assuming of course that the content is being read left to right). The scroll bar position for vertical scrolling is on the right ...



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