New answers tagged

1

That really depends on the usage scenarios at hand. If the user is likely to spend a non-negligible amount of time reading through the detailed information, two screens make sense. You can see this applied in GMail and other messaging apps. If, on the other hand, a user is likely to only use the detailed information at a glance, perhaps to compare the ...


0

I feel like the solution you suggested is the right one, allowing a string input if the options provided aren't satisfactory. A category of "Other" could be used to stand for these inputs. (Even without the custom input field, you would need an "Other" option to be all-inclusive.) Edit: If "Other" sounds harsh, perhaps "Acategorical" might work better.


4

The Williams Institute of the UCLA Law School published a paper titled Best Practices for Asking Questions to Identify Transgender and Other Gender Minority Respondents on Population-Based Surveys. It's a culmination of studies by the Gender Identity in U.S. Surveillance (GenIUSS) group about the best way to accurately identify transgender people and other ...


0

I wouldn't say it differs at all -- all the standard methods seem appropriate: social media, craigslist, ads, recruiting agencies, local groups, etc. If you can't offer them anything in return, it might be a bit harder, but then you can also play the charity card and motivate people by letting them know they're doing a good deed and that it will have actual ...


-1

I like this idea: https://dribbble.com/shots/501718-Weight-Me-iPhone-App https://dribbble.com/shots/438005-Fidotown-Weight-Height if your thinking of something simpler like a simple text field instead, I think on desktop i would lean towards the text field but on Mobile i would go with a slider.


2

I like your ordering: Advanced first, then concession and door. Most users are coming to the site to buy advanced tickets, so make that option primary, by listing it first, making it larger, and styling it to look primary. The other prices need to be there, but can be formatted to be less salient. (I have no research to cite, but one of the basic principles ...


3

No science in this answer, just personal insight. As a consumer I'm expecting the prices to fall in order on a scale (either up or down) not being in numerical order is weird and caused me confusion when reading (vs focusing on my commitment to make a purchase) I'm guessing that selling in advance is better for the organizers as it helps with their mental ...


0

The context of your application may help determine what you need, but use as few of these as possible. The back-end code will suffer greatly as you add more of these identification options and your users may be left confused between the differences and quickly fatigue during your registration. The practical purpose of a username is to uniquely identify a ...


0

Three is too much An expected account set up will include a unique user name and the option to include a full name. The "display" name could be either of these two, but not a third. Slack does a good job with this today. Users can set a personal preference per "team" to display user name or real name.


0

When designing a system, always start with the bare minimum. Do not overcomplicate any process that can be done effectively with simple means. A unique email and a password is generally the minimum in most circumstances. Without knowing any additional details about your system it is hard to recommend anything more than this. Assuming your "display name" ...


0

The full width image is totally fine, but it should complete the message. With a landing page everything should be clear at a glance and there should be a clear call to action for the user. I think in this landing page there are some things that you should consider, so apologize if my answer will be a little bit out of topic, but I think those are the ...


1

I imagine that you're interested in weekly tallies so you can compare them with each other. And clicking between single-week views isn't good for that. In that case, you'll probably want to show your info in ways that show longer periods of time. Maybe graph inquiries over time for the X most-popular pillows. And another for pillows of lowest interest? And ...


1

Personalize the heading A good way to reinforce the personalized nature of the page would be to label it as "My Outs" (or "My Wall" or "My Invites"). Provide guidance on expanding your results If a short list of results feels disappointing to users, give them the tools to fix it: at the bottom of your result list, provide calls to action. How do your ...


2

The browser is a platform agnostic environment. You don't have to follow OS convention (although it would definitely aid UX if it did). Saying that though, you can't beat a bit of convention! Looking at some frameworks and examples, they generally follow the Windows way. Here's a jQuery UI dialogue for example: Also, doing a good ol' google search for ...


0

Irrespective of if you are developing the web app for Mac or Windows, the web application's popup buttons like close, minimize, maximize are all placed on top tight; the windows style. Trust the Golden Ratio Recent studies suggest that people who are right-handed (which is 90% of us) tend to trust information positioned on the right of the page; ...


0

Good question. That's a philosophical question, believe it or not. The Rolling Stones said "You can't always get what you want, but if you try sometimes, you might find, you get what you need." Your question only seems to be technical, or better said it only seems to have a technical workability, but in fact it regards life in its wholeness. People behave ...


3

This can be clearly solved with a small foot note: Note you are only seeing outs that you have been invited to. As to where you could put it. You put it where you expect users would want to see it - where it logically makes sense. If I randomly put it in a tab that is not related to "outs" it makes no sense. Your issue is dealing with "outs" nothing ...



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