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2

I think it really depends on the user. Some users will value the ability to sort by number of reviews, and some will be happy to just see the review score. Basically, "number of reviews" is useful because it allows the user to determine how reliable the rating is. For example, assuming your rating system shows an average score out of 10 stars, &...


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I don't know your exact user case, but i Think you're overthinking this. Filters with repeated variables (or faceted search) are very common and there are countless examples, just check any big ecommerce site. One of the things I don't understand is why Option C has no space. For what I see, you're driven by UI. Applied filters are usually text only (and you ...


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While I agree with New Alexandria re: run some testing, but if you want to just get something out - by default I see most carts organized by order of added items - first item at top > most recent added at bottom. If you want to give the customer reassurance that something was added to cart, I would suggest exploring Toast messages and animation of your ...


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probably any answer to this question will be inaccurate or overgeneralized. Specific individuals often use, and value, a shopping cart's contents in different ways.. They will make different assumptions. What is a 'correct' and 'natural' sort order for one person will seem broken to another. You'll lose people from a marketing funnel, and a data analyst ...


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The new record should be added based on the sort order selected. Even if that means that the new record won't be visible on the currently selected page. This is to ensure that the data presented it correct and avoids making it look like your application has a potential issue with sorting. The obvious concern with this approach is that the user might not ...


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