Search type Search syntax
Tags [tag]
Exact "words here"
Author user:1234
user:me (yours)
Score score:3 (3+)
score:0 (none)
Answers answers:3 (3+)
answers:0 (none)
isaccepted:yes
hasaccepted:no
inquestion:1234
Views views:250
Sections title:apples
body:"apples oranges"
URL url:"*.example.com"
Favorites infavorites:mine
infavorites:1234
Status closed:yes
duplicate:no
migrated:no
wiki:no
Types is:question
is:answer
Exclude -[tag]
-apples
For more details on advanced search visit our help page
Results tagged with Search options answers only user 1740

Recommended practices published by an OEM, government, or other organization (e.g. Apple Human Interface Guidelines)

0
votes
You look at their portfolio and interview them. You can try the 'test' route but that enters 'spec work' or 'waste of my time as a candidate' realm and will greatly reduce your options as you'll ten …
answered Oct 13 '10 by DA01
6
votes
Most software UIs are gray. Why? You don't want the UI to be getting in the way of actual work. It sounds like you feel the UI is bad because of the colors. Adding more colors arbitrarily usually is …
answered Nov 10 '11 by DA01
2
votes
build some basic guidelines and incorporate some Object Orientated CSS methods and they end up with a fairly flexible system for laying out the pages that is a lot less likely to break in their hands …
answered Jun 3 '10 by DA01
1
vote
Have at least one good monitor and one crappy one. Beyond that, just make sure key elements are not rendered with a border-line method where they may disappear on some screens.
answered Jan 14 '14 by DA01
2
votes
The arrow predates recorded history. Physically, arrows go in one direction--the direction of the point at the end. A drawn arrow is a representation of a physical arrow. It's an object that has b …
answered Dec 20 '14 by DA01
2
votes
You should ALWAYS follow the rules of good graphic design and user experience. Except in situations where it makes sense to break the rules.
answered Sep 15 '11 by DA01
2
votes
I don't know that it's rare you don't see a date, but yes, the rule of thumb for publishing most any content is to provide date information along with it. This is how most publishing has always been ( …
answered Mar 9 '14 by DA01
7
votes
It makes perfect sense for shipping, as that's a benefit you are providing your customer. But also listing it for taxes seems to dilute the benefit of the term for shipping--after all, not charging …
answered May 3 '13 by DA01
2
votes
The Usability Professionals Association may be of interest: http://www.upassoc.org/
answered Apr 8 '11 by DA01
3
votes
Overseas development is often code for 'poor' development. I've found no amount of style guides will resolve those issues. But that's a different topic. As for what works, it varies wildly from team …
answered Sep 25 '12 by DA01
0
votes
For example, one can use a bold tag, strong tag, inline CSS style, a syntax like Markdown, or even JavaScript to boldface text on a website and any of those solutions may result in an equivalent UX …
answered Aug 27 '14 by DA01
1
vote
While I agree that the non-editable fields shouldn't LOOK like fields, there are arguments to keep them fields for accessibility purposes. Form fields do have disabled and readOnly attributes you can …
answered Jul 20 '11 by DA01
0
votes
For longer lists, I prefer the second model (where you get a scrollable page of options). It can also be easier to use one-handed so might be applicable in certain situations even with a shorter list. …
answered Jul 12 '12 by DA01
0
votes
For me, the only legitimate reason to open a new window if there's a need to have two windows open at once. but what about the more ambiguous actions (i.e. links to external sites)? I haven't h …
answered Jan 9 '13 by DA01
4
votes
rules and guidelines, but one should never adhere to what they say as literal gospel as context is everything and one simply can’t create UX roles that apply to all situations equally. The concerns you …
answered Nov 30 '16 by DA01