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Results tagged with Search options user 57766

Forms are generally used to retrieve different types of qualitative and quantitative data from user input through controls such as text fields, radio buttons, checkboxes, sliders, buttons, or any type of custom control used to collect data input. Form- and field-level validation, error and status messaging, and issues around contextual help within forms may also fall into this category

1
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Option 3 Capture all saved states of the document in the history of edits. Display the history as a list of versions on click by the icon/button. Use the list of versions with time and date of edit …
answered Dec 22 '15 by Zoe K
2
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There are expectations at play — users have an idea of the form and would want to see button there, otherwise the whole component would seem incomplete/broken. Disabled button implies visually that …
answered Feb 28 '15 by Zoe K
0
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If you are thinking logic that is adjusted to heuristics, then yes, because this will make a program predictable hence intuitive. But if you mean math logic, then no, it's counter-intuitive.
answered Jan 7 '15 by Zoe K
1
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comes before, and in certain order: 1. enter existing password, 2. enter new password, 3. confirm new password, 4. submit. All you need to do is to deactivate Save button until all other forms are filled in correctly. …
answered Dec 11 '14 by Zoe K
0
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I have to say this was a little interesting problem. Thanks! Let's start with the radio buttons that are redundant because they are being repeated all the time. They are also universal to all direct …
answered Dec 30 '14 by Zoe K
0
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Replace all short (>=5) lists in comboboxes with button ranges, as explained here https://uxdesign.cc/design-better-forms-96fadca0f49c Yes, having a precise entry input form is a good idea …
answered Jul 16 '16 by Zoe K
0
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I think option one is not really an option: making users switch between two languages while they are trying to come up with a good query is not such a good idea. It's better to present results in bo …
answered Dec 3 '14 by Zoe K
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This much information cannot be all equally relevant for the users, especially in a glance. I'd cut it to 4-5 most important items (e-mail, mobile, location, company, department — considering specif …
answered Jan 4 '16 by Zoe K