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3

I tried to design an alternative to sliders for your question. It is intended to visualize data with less clutter and better readability. It isn't much different from sliders, but features: more white space rows differentiated by colors (as offered by @Monomeeth) indicated standard and selected values more details provided when parameter is selected ...


2

It sounds like you actually like the slider approach generally, so I'd suggest keeping that and finding a way to minimise your concerns. I'd probably use some background shading to help differentiate your sliders so that the risk of error to your users is minimised. Below is an example of what I mean: Obviously you will have to choose your colours and ...


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I worked at Google for 2 years and we had many challenges using the Material design style guide for the non-mobile-only software applications that we were creating. The style guide is clearly for mobile and has no guidelines for how to apply it to non-touch-screen devices (laptop/desktop). Unless you're designing mobile-first, or responsive (assuming ...


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Here is the answer. You should give such kind of option like filter, search,export to above the table. because if you keep it inside the table that you will have bad interface as well as you can't manage space properly. So here is the solution I usually use in my work and luckily my boss never refuse it to use !


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Your question seems to be based on an assumption that you have to choose between the two. If it was me, I'd give the user the option of how they'd like the navigation to work. This will empower them and either meet or exceed their expectations. Either way, the user experience will be enhanced as a result. EDIT However, you will need to ensure that your ...


1

Use Auto-complete instead - best of both worlds! That way, you don't have two UI elements, only one - and you can still standardise people's data entry.


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The jQueryUI datepicker allows the user to enter the date themselves, offers a popup calendar, and a "mask" (e.g. dd/mm/yyyy) Questions to consider: International audience of your site - for some weird reason, North American dates are written mm/dd/yyyy (most significant unit first?) and British dates are written dd/mm/yyyy (smallest unit first). Geeky ...



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