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I really love the Double Diamond approach. In the image below, you can see it in a more detailed way although it looks a little different than the one you put on.


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I would start with a 2-step version and then a/b test different registration flows in the live product. Hypothesis to start with: By splitting the flow into two steps, with each step having a more specific purpose, the completion rate will be higher. Step 1: Essentials (email + password) Step 2: Welcome (enter name + pick username) Rationale for starting ...


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I'm working The setup you describe requires two types of user feedback: "I've read your key" "Key OK" The former also signifies "I'm connected to the electricity and operational." First and foremost - consider accessibility. The visually impaired - or people whose attention is buried in TikTok on their mobile phone - would ...


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I'll echo jazZRo and state that it can't really be answered for you. A simple way to test which would sit better with your target audience would be to design out both concepts–one zen and one exciting–and test those with people who fit your demographic. The test should be focused on the feel and perceived fit of the design to the content. This is largely ...


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For me the situation is not quite clear. a) You offer software for others, who can do e.g. project management with it or b) you work all together in your company with this software internally For case a, you should leave it up to the others how they use colors. After all, a priority can also be represented with the colors. For b it is not a matter of ...


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This is a general question so it's hard to provide specific answers. Many blogs and websites talk about the Feynman Learning Technique and I think it is a principle that applies when designers are communicating with non-designers (or for that matter, any type of communication between two people from different domain knowledge areas). In essence, it involves ...


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