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SHORT ANSWER Consider an alternative option, of visually confirming the person's actions. Do guide the person from one action to the next ('Proceed to your workspace?'), but avoid extraneous options (Will you check the bin?). LONG ANSWER First, do know that in design some things are a matter of preference. Here the difference between the efficacy of both ...


Material Design discourages the use of the present perfect tense and encourages the use of simple word forms (see section Write in the present tense). So I would either go for Data imported. Will you go to your workspace? or Data was imported. Will you go to your workspace?


How many links are there ? What is the user searching for ? How are the links differentiated ? What are we expecting user to differentiate them by ? ( quality of the link, content found there, attractive description, upload date of the file etc. ) After answering these question try to determine some information architecture. A way to sort and filter is ...


While describing the questions "what are these links for, you also answer your question because this is also what a user would think if they'd see such a page. So, your main objective should be organizing in a way that the user percept it without thinking too much. Since I don't know the nature of links, I can say that you should split them by some main ...

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