Here is a question that needs to be solved. Everyone must be familiar with the #link. It can help us skip to another page. Now, UI designers and UX designers hold different views. For the aesthetics of the interface, UI designers think the link shouldn't change color when we click it. For user experience, UX designers prefers to set interaction to change the color of the link. This way can help users know which link they have clicked. What's your opinion? who do you agree with?
closed as primarily opinion-based by Andrew Martin, greenforest, locationunknown, Matt Obee, SteveD Jun 19 '17 at 13:31
Many good questions generate some degree of opinion based on expert experience, but answers to this question will tend to be almost entirely based on opinions, rather than facts, references, or specific expertise. If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.
Hyperlink Usability Guidelines
Irrespective of how hyperlinks are visualized, there are some basic design precepts that should be applied across the board to ensure usability:
Hyperlink meaningful text: Linking to a ‘click here’ label is bad for SEO and bad for users, who are implicitly forced to hunt for more information on what exactly they are clicking on. Users are wary of spyware. Let them know where the link will take them.
Cut the blue text: Even if your links are not blue, the colour is so strongly associated with clickability that any blue text is bound to encourage users to click. If the blue text is not clickable, this results in frustration.
Make links obvious: Users should not have to interact with the interface to find links
Pick a hyperlink design and stick to it: There should be no variation in the way links are visualized across the site Visited links: Let users know which links they have clicked on by toning done to a ‘worn’ hue, or red-shifting the colour, as google search does from bright blue to purple-ish colour.
Mouse-over: Links should change style on mouse-over, emphasizing to users that they are clickable
Padding: Adding padding to a link makes it easier for thumb-wielding mobile users to tap in the general vicinity of a link, and still go where they want to go