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I would suggest showing the remaining time to the right of the title if it is something that needs to be shown. If most people finish their action of reserving hardware in time then maybe it isn't even required to show at all until there is only 5 minutes left or something. (this would need to be usability tested)


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You still could use something like a tapbar on mobile (see twitter.com for example) or build a navigation-bar which also includes some navigation elements (pinterest). Personally I think that for now the hamburger button isn't the worst option (facebook still has it on it's webapp version) and we shouln't kill it just yet. Yes there are drawbacks, but pretty ...


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With only a few Locations and a few Opportunities I would probably just list two rows of links with the selected ones clearly visible. Something like this...


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The best way to deal with these situations are to thoroughly handle them. Use something to signalr that will automatically deal with your connection and re-connection problems in the background. Then implement the command pattern. All your actions will be a command that will queue up. If there is connection they will save, if there is no connection they ...


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I havent seen any web apps using right hand menus. First of all they are hidden and mose users wont know to right click. Add an element and click on it for interactions. See this for example on something similar you are doing on grid http://mleibman.github.io/SlickGrid/examples/example-plugin-headermenu.html


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Who is looking at this calendar? I assume the employee, his supervisors and perhaps HR. Although chances are you'll be providing a different view for the supervisor/HR use case. It would make sense if the color code continues through all use cases. I put yellow as vacation in the one I created and there was space to write "Labor Day", etc... for Federal ...


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I think it's problematic to distinguish "consumer" from "professional" applications in talking about UX, because human beings don't have different cognitive and ergonomic requirements at home and at work. It's true that "professional" applications often have cluttered UIs, but not because it's better; usually it's because their captive audience doesn't have ...


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For text, it's because of how many words/characters per line are comfortable to read - much research has been done and many blogs written... For images (think Facebook), if they were wider, they would get higher as well and you couldn't see much content without scrolling. I believe multi-column designs have been tried, users didn't know how to navigate ...


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What you're talking about is "fixed width layout". There is a lot of debate around this. See this article for starters: http://www.smashingmagazine.com/2009/06/02/fixed-vs-fluid-vs-elastic-layout-whats-the-right-one-for-you/ I think the main reason is that people with sufficiently large screens often don't maximize their browsers, but have them in parallel ...


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I'm just guessing, nothing too formal: Looking at the Facebook-style "content column" design, what would be the opposite of that? I think a Michael Bay film would come close. Bay want's to make you feel lost in dynamic imagery. Have you sense the motion, intentionally making it impossible to grasp every detail. When you consume content, you want the ...


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To answer your question, UX is not all about making a mockup. UI is what you see in the app/website and UX is what you feel when you are using it.UI play a role in the way you feel about the app.A mockup define the way UI looks. This is just a part of UX.


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What you describe is more like the user interface. The mockups and the motion the flow etc... are the result of how you are going to communicate the desired user experience. User Experience is what emotions, what state of mind or usability you want to achieve for the user that will interact with your website/app or whatever you design. So the person who is ...



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