8

I assume you are talking about the built-in browser prompt that asks if the user wants to allow/block push notifications, as opposed to a custom solution of your own. First of all, these are extremely annoying for the user and very obtrusive. Having one of these pop-up without me taking any action is an immediate "block". The second problem is that ...


5

The best time to ask a user to allow push notifications is the moment when they understand that a notification would help them accomplish their intentions. That's usually not when the page loads. Users need to understand the value of the notification, which might otherwise be a potential nuisance. Examples: The user ordered their first package from your ...


2

Don't ask for payment upfront. I can tell you from experience that this is a UX disaster. One example that comes to mind was the Ouya game console that once you powered it up it asked for payment details, first thing. Offer value first, earn your user's trust and then ask for payment. Also, consider offering multiple ways of payment and built-in methods (...


1

The two CTAs indicate two different actions, or at least is what a user could expect: a "signup" means a great engagement from the user (leave your personal data, input and remember your password, ect.) while a "learn more" means just read some details more and then decide. One of the principle of the good UX is to be not misleading: the ...


Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible