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Results tagged with Search options user 8684

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

5
votes
For a simpler implementation, use colors. They are just buttons. You click one, and then click another one from the other side to pair them up, sort of like that puzzle game.
answered Dec 31 '12 by Andy
2
votes
You should combine the 2 steps when accounting for progress, as the effort spent on them are presumably unequal. It would make more sense that it progresses only when a child is approved. Also, you do …
answered Jan 15 '13 by Andy
0
votes
Checkbox is better in general, because it's more visually familiar. But in this particular case with "number of seats," checkbox wouldn't be appropriate because "number" is a sequential concept and c …
answered Jul 18 '18 by Andy
2
votes
As the above answer mentioned, if you don't need it why you collect it? And I want to expand on that can try to give you a better solution. Most of the time, you need those optional information becau …
answered Dec 27 '12 by Andy
0
votes
Agree with one of the answers regarding the dropdown list control being overused. For a list with 5 or less options, I'd go with listing all the options alongside radio buttons for selection. For th …
answered Oct 7 '16 by Andy
10
votes
You need to apply some information architecture here to structure these fields into a comprehensive way. This is a good place to use the DRY(don't repeat yourself) principle, for the emergency contac …
answered Dec 28 '12 by Andy