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3

The law in the EU states that a service provider should not disclose ANY information on an individual without an explicit consent from that individual. Whether or not one is a member of a particular site falls into 'ANY information'. As such, a website should not tell anyone whether the email address exists is in the database or not - doing so will reveal ...


1

I would find this annoying as a user: if you make a mistake in typing your password most often than not it's due to having added or omitted one character, and this is especially frequent on mobile apps, so being able to at least doublecheck the entry before sending it is quite useful. Also, I doubt it is really needed - if someone is trying to look over the ...


3

If you're talking about while the user is typing, I would highly recommend against this. The user will think they are mistyping the password since the mask won't match what their trying to type, and it will cause frustration for the vast majority of your users. The "shoulder surfing" risk is not worth the UX pain (especially if you are enforcing a minimum ...


0

Agree with first answer. The key is to show that the data will be kept private vs public. I have seen it done by Having separate sections for public and private data. Eg email address. Birthdate etc in private sections


1

The problem with a lock is that is also used to depict a secure connection (HTTPS). Many browsers use the lock for HTTPS. A symbol is effective if is used consistently. Have a link to your security policies and practices. Don't make a general statement your data is secure/safe as if you do get hacked then you have lied. Maybe a key symbol to identify ...



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