Tag Info

Hot answers tagged

3

As Arthur Harrison mentions gradients are difficult to get consistency in print. Also with small type, using colours that are not a solid 100% colour mix (Say 100% opacity/fill Black) introduces a visible halftone dot unless the resolution of the printing is incredibly high. This could make it harder to read. Traditionally newspapers/magazine have overcome ...


3

This is more a matter of taste & design than usability. Both 1 and 2 indicate that there is some text hidden. Option 3 doesn't always do that, it just depends on the length of the field and the input. So in terms of usability, I'd scratch that one if I were you. Now, comparing red pill vs blue pill. With the red pill you can still see (and select) the ...


1

I seem to disagree - don't use the third option. If things turn against this design, there is no indication that there might be more text (i.e., when a word nicely ends at the right side - in your case, when the field would have been 5 pixels more narrow). The Red Pill is more innovative (which might or might not fit with your design and target group and ...


1

Take the red pill! It shows that there is more content without cutting of the data in a hard-edge sort of matter. If the rest of your UI is more of a 'metro' design, use the third option.


1

When presenting multiple options on mobile, width is often the first hurdle you'll run into. Consider a grid structure of 2 columns, and each button having an icon that expands more information below it (with a drawer-like effect). - You will also need to make sure there is a gutter between the 2 items to avoid too many miss-taps, as well as sufficient ...



Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible