here is the example:

|   Answers  |  User Input |   Results  |
| (OK) A     |  selected   |   correct  | 
| (OK) B     |             |  incorrect |
| (  ) C     |             |   correct  |     
| (  ) D     |  selected   |  incorrect |

Really stuck on this. Use colors.

Yellow = selected, Green = correct, Red = incorrect* But there are 2 ways to be incorrect, in this example marked as B and D:

B - not selected when you should

D - selected when you shouldn't

How is it possible, to make this simple and intuitive so that it is apparent how the correct answers intersect with the user answers? * using symbols like "V" and "X" - the problem is still the same.

  • This is a very interesting problem. However, is this distinction really important? Usually, this kind of quizzes only require a correct/incorrect condition, watch out not to over-complicate things – Devin Sep 26 '16 at 23:18
  • I agree that the bottom line is that it's correct or incorrect. There can be a third color showing that the user hasn't selected the a response yet. This is optional but is a nice touch. I don't think you need a fourth color or anything. – GB11111 Sep 27 '16 at 20:17

I can't figure out how really the app is supposed to work, but do you think in short phrases. I don't know, something like "oh! almost!" In that case you have to choose an appropiate color thinking in the target users and the color palette and nothing more

| improve this answer | |

Your Answer

By clicking “Post Your Answer”, you agree to our terms of service, privacy policy and cookie policy

Not the answer you're looking for? Browse other questions tagged or ask your own question.