2

Given that with just 5 minutes of charging you get around 10 hours of mouse usage and charging it to full gives you around 1 to 3 months of usage, at first it might seem that it's an aesthetic decision detrimental to usability but at a closer look there doesn't seem to be any disadvantages of having the charging on the bottom because ultimately it's a ...


2

There's a third situation much more current and successful than those described in the question where the user always remains on the main product page and only interacts with the variations in it without page breaks or clicking on the browser buttons See the example at aussiebum.com


3

Your design insight could be "Users need a new way to schedule from home screen". However, it could be considered too specific to be an insight and would more be called a "finding". There is no precise definition of an insight, it is a statement that summarize research and that could have an impact. To know if it is an insight, ask these ...


1

My guess is that the Lightning connector is not designed for the mechanical strain of using the mouse while charging. So maybe it is to avoid warranty claims of angry customers who damaged the charging port by using the Magic mouse in an unintended way...


1

As other answers suggest, a FAQ isn't necessary, though personally, I would say that why not but: The FAQ should be short, consisting only of the most important questions Each Q&A should consist of only one of two sentences (whith an eventual link to a more complete page) One solution As mentionned by Johannes, FAQs contain information that is usually ...


1

If that content is useful, but not necessary, you need to test if it is reachable from the homepage (or other landingpage) in case its needed. You could nudge them with - "you want to inform yourself about our product, how would you do that"? Or if company goal is to push that content as obligatory, you could design it more prominently and then ...


1

Without understanding the correlation between the eCommerce part of the site and the educational content it is hard to understand the takeaways. Are they buying guides or post-buy type of guides ? Or it's relevant to the website but not relevant within the buying process? On one side, as you mentioned " User thinks the content is useful. Now let’s make ...


1

It depends on what the goals are for the educational content section. If it exists to be there in case users need it then the fact that they didn't could be an interesting minor finding (and maybe a suggestion to remove it). On the other hand, if it was a test of that section or you expected users to use it (for some reason) the fact that they missed seeing ...


1

I've always been amazed by search bars with built-in filters, like the Discord search bar. By default, the search bar will help you search for specific words in all messages, but with the built-in filter options you can search for words or all messages (if left empty) from specific members, in specific channels, with specific criteria. In this case, in the ...


1

It depends on the variation. Every time a new page opens, the user is disrupted. They expend cognitive load - "What just happened? Where am I? What is different about this page?" People are pattern-seekers and a page load tells them that there is something significantly different about the variant, enough to cause them to need to explore the whole ...


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