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The rule of thumb here is to at least set an expectation for the user that there is more below the fold. if there is too much of a gap between the top area and the rest of the content (say 200px or more) it may be difficult for the user to otherwise instinctively determine the need to scroll, aside form the size of the browser's scrollbar. You can set the ...


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http://iampaddy.com/lifebelow600/ http://www.cxpartners.co.uk/cxblog/the_myth_of_the_page_fold_evidence_from_user_testing/ These two articles got me really thinking about this after "the fold" was brought up from a couple clients I was working with a year or so ago. The long and short of it is, it's 2014 and people know how to scroll. Whether or not you ...


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Most mobile services have implemented infinite scrolling and I haven't heard any complaints about it yet. Rather than having to click and go to a new page to get information, mobile users will prefer scrolling. If your page is too long, implement infinite scrolling where a certain portion of the content loads and when the user scrolls to the end of that ...


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There is an interesting blog article here with a bunch of different links to studies on the topics. Some of this may not be totally up to date, and doesn't just apply to mobile but it's interesting to see the results - for the most part people don't mind scrolling.


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I was thinking of showing the scrollbar when entering the screen and letting it fade. (Just like when you scroll and let go) It is THE scroll indicator. It may be a problem it is time based... so the information will disappear over time... (Whoops... you are talking about the scrollbar being turned off... well maybe interesting for others)



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