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No. Not a technical consideration other than as a result of developer laziness and/or demanding/desiring to have control/knowledge of user activity. It's not a "standard practice", just the result of the above criteria coming into play. More often than not because of the laziness factor. It takes extra work, so it's not done. If you seriously and deeply ...


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Neither of those option sound like an ideal experience for the user. A couple things to consider: You can't prevent a user from navigating. If they don't want to wait, users can just leave, refresh the page, etc. (Expect users to be impatient and circumvent your controls.) If you develop this as a SPA (Single Page Application) you can allow the user to ...


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One way I'm thinking is using the link icon along with a title: Linked to XYZ, and when user clicks/hovers on it; show more details of the linking in a popup, callout, or new page.


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In think the first option of the two is the best. The pencil is a logical symbol for editing. And it would only be a waste of space if you would put the cross for deleting there, if it is not used often. However, I would prefer to not have the radio buttons there on your popup window. Instead, I would have a smaller [x] or trashcan button on the left of ...


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I think you could solve the problem by not displaying any of those buttons, but instead: Facilitating the editing of an item by clicking on the relevant row, and Hiding the lesser-used action of deleting within an action menu. As in my mockup below: download bmml source – Wireframes created with Balsamiq Mockups


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In an enterprise webapp we are developing we make the distinction between: modals: can only be closed through very deliberate action, because closing would break some flow or may cause data loss. These have no X button, cannot be closed by clicking outside modal. Most do have a separate "abort" button, making it more explicit that closing may result in ...


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This is not clear in Material, kind of a grey zone. While you won't find any text edition example on a dialog, you will find other kind of forms in dialogs, specially on the Confirmation Dialogs sub-section. You'll notice there are all kind of form controls in dialogs, exception made of... text fields. However, read this (bold font added to show you the ...


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Answering your question, The best practice used by tech giants such as google/Facebook/twitter is giving a screen to create or edit the form. Modal might work quick but I guess form creation and editing has been on screen since ages and changing that practice might not entertain the Layman. For Layman, modal=error/information or some thing with an OK ...


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I've got a lot of value out of putting create/edit interfaces in with the rest of the page content. Typically what I'd do is slide down the create/edit interface when the create/edit button is clicked, and slide it back up again when changes are saved. Fiddle here: https://jsfiddle.net/hr3mhufh/2/ Pros of displaying inline: No need to reload the page ...


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The simplest solution would be to contact some network engineers and find out what screen sizes they are using. I imagine you'll get a wide range of answers but that a few of them will be more popular than others. Weed out the extremes and you should be able to use these results to find the (sensible) minimum screen size.


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1280 is widely preferred resolution but 1366 is recently topping the chart. More here: http://www.screenresolution.org/year-2016/ and here: http://www.w3schools.com/browsers/browsers_display.asp


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What about an "edit panel" that is displayed to the right of the content? The fields in the edit panel would be automatically populated with whatever record is currently selected. I'm assuming the content is a grid / list of records to be edited.


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If you're looking for user friendly, then browser's back button should suffice, it's a known and expected behavior, and for one level navigation, it's what most users will look for. Now, if you want to keep context, you could use a modal window, but that will also depend on the content you have for those services and also the kind of behavior you're looking ...


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Are the users going to check out several services? If so going back and forth can be cumbersome. Maybe you could use a modal window with a close window. You could even allow the users to navigate between services with arrows or thumbnails. If they aren't gonna check several I wouldn't bother with a back button, I would rely on the menu and the ...


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You can use "breadcrumbs" which is very common and useful. It takes less space(unless you style it heavily) and users can easily navigate to various pages.


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Here are 2 links after a quick research with the keywords "Table UI" http://semantic-ui.com/collections/table.html http://www.noupe.com/design/better-ui-design-proper-use-of-tables.html


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The approach you take really needs to be tailored to your users - I would recommend running some multi-variant/A-B tests to try out a few different ways to upsell that feature and find out which is the most effective. You'll probably discover you need to take a couple of actions - like adding the new button and adding a run-once tutorial ("we've moved a few ...


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One solution I've seen is to show an animated icon that represents two objects with two arrows connecting them with the arrows animated to represent data moving in both directions .---. .---. | |--> | | | | <--| | '---' '---' .---. .---. | | -->| | | |<-- | | '---' '---' Obviously you can tailor the shape ...


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The table you have created makes sense, but I would recommend switching the X and Y axes. You will most likely have fewer roles than feature sets that you would need to assign permissions to. For example, you may have 3-5 (Admin, Manager and End User, etc) roles, but multiple modules that each have Read, Write, Delete, Admin. You may be adding additional ...


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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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