The answer depends too much on things you didn't tell in the question, but to share a few thoughts:
Let users at anytime be able to enter a location manually so they can save it for later or share it with someone. Or is it only relevant at that specific time and only for that user?
What the begin state has to be without location data, is not something to ...
I would tend towards using a datatable of some sort to render the data in columns rather than using a sort by dropdown. It is of course dependant on what you are actually sorting but if you can render it in a datatable then each column can provide sort functionality directly without the user having to select an item from a dropdown.
See this example taken ...
In this situation, the location data is in no way vital to your apps functionality. For that reason I would be developing the application assuming you do not have that permission and only use the permission to enhance the user's experience.
I've recently developed a very similar solution for an ongoing project I'm working on. I defaulted to showing an ...
In this specific situation, you could:
on the map view: show the whole state, let the user zoom in, add an input to enter a place (city, zip, full address...) using the usual APIs
on the list view, you can either display nothing or display all locations sorted by city name or by zip code (the latter is probably more useful as it’s probably easier to find a “...
There are multiple ways to handle these problems. if a user doesn't archive/ delete the list then it must be consuming space on your server and it will eventually add extra cost. deleting by the system itself after a specific time is also not a good idea if the user itself is adding a list. we can show them the data size whenever they add a new one, how much ...
Your question is generally asking for imaginative input, I would consider it not an appropriate question for that reason.
"Is it possible to get an approximate location even if current location is off?"
Is a question best asked on Stackoverflow, as you are looking for mobile features to access within code.
Yes, it is possible to get an approximate ...
Given this question has the tags mobile and hyperlinks but not the tag web, I assume you are designing a mobile application. If you are implementing hyperlinks to navigate, you are effectively making a website on mobile, that is not a great approach.
An ellipsis on mobile indicates truncated text, that is all.
It sounds like you are presenting multiple ...
I have one project with exactly the same dashboard with two types of data: updated once per minute (hopefully) and instantly.
I came up to decision to show the time of data arrival:
Temperature: 26° [11:21]
Value 1: 771 [11:21]
Value 2: 12 [11:25]
Live value: 111 [11:31]
I did that for purpose:
As Im not sure device is off or its just working fine but ...
I see no possible thing that will motivate me go through thousands (did I get you correctly?) of lists and archive some that I don’t use. Sounds like I need to hire someone to hand do this job for me all next month.
If I make 100 playlists on Apple music, why the hell should I care how platform deal with it. Why I have to delete / archive playlists, I need ...
I'd guess it depends on the form and the situation. If the forms require long chunks of text - autosave would really help, so the user would not accidentally lose all the text he just typed in. Also, it's harder to type on a phone so it would really help. And for the CTA - (i don't know the situation but) it could say something like "update info" or "submit ...
If you think about the equivalent in coding, where a snippet of code can be reviewed, a module of code can be unit tested, and a program can be integration tested, and finally a suite of applications can be system tested, it is possible to apply the same concept to UI design.
You should test a component for its atomicity (since it is based on Atomic Design),...
I think it's a great idea considering how you intend to target 2 different key audiences.
My 2 cents would be to show that the "Short summary" is the one active by default and should perhaps be placed on the left. Also you could consider adding "view full case study" at the bottom of each short summary so viewers do not have to find it difficult to switch ...
That depends upon rest of your interface and how data is displayed. You can comminicate this:
- with small clock icon and text next to it "updated before XX time"
- with shades of green/grey color, combine with text information, where green is the latest / freshest
- with setting time filters on your list
How can you convince them diplomatically? Try presenting them with research findings. This is the subject of tons of articles out there, so you should be able to find some that cite actual research.
Nielsen/Norman's articles are quite fair-minded, and based on actual research. Take a look at their article on carousels.
See this old post for more references:...
Since you are basically testing for motivation and how the logic of the questions matches up with the mental models of the users, a basic paper form will still do the job.
An higher fidelity of this approach will be to use a basic HTML form and then install Hotjar to do a form field analysis. The insights this will give you include "time spent on field", "...
"be our customer" - the account creation process itself or the use of the service - can have a comprehensive client decision-making process:
I think it's worth focusing on quality in this case. Suppose there are 60-70 banks - why did the customer choose this particular one?
The possible methods ...
During each in-person usability session I'd encourage the tester to think out loud, so that you gain both insight into their immediate impression and understanding of each page, as well as their thought patterns and realisations as they go through the motions.
As things stand today in Stack Exchange, for audio screen reader users they never hear about the coloured (colored) icon because it is tagged aria-hidden="true".
However, not all visually deficient users use screen readers (i.e. 8% of males have red/green blindness). Also bear in mind that this is not exclusively an accessibility issue - absolutely ...
There is no major problem here that needs addressing
I'm glad people are thinking about accessibility issues for things like this, it's important to make websites accessible, but I'm not sure why you don't include the most common form of colourblindness in your images. Viewed under Deuteranopia and Protanopia (i.e. red-green colourblindness) the colours are ...
If you can group your field logically, and distance groups from one another
You can place validation / number of digits input in the field so it is auto validated
You can signalize length of the number to be typed in, with the size of the field. One with 8 digits should be longest
Place fields one below each other. If you can sometimes group them, place ...
I offered an answer on or.meta.se June 11 2019, intended for sighted persons. It wouldn't be difficult to modify it to work for color blindness. My question there has a link pointing to my meta.se answer. There I explain that different shaped badges are used on sites such as Music.se and Graphic Design.se:
In addition to different shapes it's also possible ...
I recently designed some forms that share similar layout concerns with this. Here are some visual explorations you might consider:
If you really need the form to be shorter, you can sure play around reducing the heights of the input fields or the margins between them. I hope this helps.
Clicking the Faces center. If you draw a small dot in the center of each face, you would have less overlapping.
You can click near the dot and select the corresponding face. In Blender (with wireframe mode) it is like that:
edit: Here is a gif:
You could do it as in Adobe XD that let's you select layers underneath a layer by holding ALT. So basically whenever the user wants to select a face that is behind it can do so by holding the ALT button.
I'd prefer to make these 3D modeled images' selected surface revolve when user aims to hover on lower parts (I can think of simply height / 2) of the front and left faces.
Eventually user tries to find a way to achieve this like holding on hover over the front or left edge (which I tend to do on the visuals you provided), and it fires the animation to ...
I just noticed that Graphic Design SE has badges in distinctive shapes.
So, I made a mock-up along the lines and increased the color contrast. now its clearly visible against a white background and meets the non-text contrast guidelines.
Graphic Design SE Badges:
If your summary includes a progress bar, it will be easy for the user to visualize where they left and go back to this step quickly.
If the progress bar is present in each step, you might not even need the initial wizard.
Cycling through the faces may be a simple solution, but what is the problem you are trying to solve?
Clicking can cycle through all possible faces under the cursor, or if clicking needs to also deselect a face, Alt+Clicking or Option+Clicking can do the cycling. This does have some issues if the objects are more complex than cubes or if there can be many ...
If you want to convey priority of one item over another then there are two obvious different approaches to take;
If one thing is 'bigger' than the other than it takes more priority over the others. Likewise if there are more of one thing than another then that theoretically makes it more desirable.
While the size option is ...
The main information the color conveys isn't just that there are different types, but that the types have varying levels of difficulty.
The bronze < silver < gold metaphor has been used for ages, so any new symbols should try to convey that sense of escalation.
Edit: Thanks to the comments from GammaGames and Woodrow Barlow, here is a smaller ...
If you want to just check the visual side of accessibility (seeing that your examples aren't interactive prototypes, so they can't be tested for accessibility fully), you could go to WCAG 2.1, for example to see if colors and sizes are good enough.
For sizes, to achieve level "AAA" (which, arguably, means the buttons have good accessibility) ...
Vertically below each other in an order that makes sense to your users.
The issue with putting fields horizontally next to each other is that they are sometimes missed.
Have a search for LukeW, he is a UX researcher at Google and has some amazing content on form best practices.
I would mark them as "Incomplete" and write down the reason and details for not being able to complete the task. I also do this for tasks where the facilitator had to step in and help the participant complete the task and move on the the next one. These incomplete cases can provide valuable insight.
You'll have to define "Incomplete" in your study, ...
we can display their role somewhere under my profile section with a list of permission available for that role, no need to display in front always.
In case the User has multiple roles then it has to login with different credentials or
a better way is to create a new role based on a new set of permissions given to the user, so a user can use the single ...
I assume you had spent some time with the mechanics observing their actions and interviewed them for some tips on the system. This is very valuable input.
But aside from this, think about the following user journey:
the mechanic types in 3 digits of the bike number - now the basic info on the bike can be obtained - display it and it will serve as ...
I think you're doing the right thing from a security perspective but this statement would worry me:
I want to display the information (questions and answers) to the users on their profile pages, but - as the answers are hashed - I am not able to ever display them in plain text.
Can I ask why?
I would not expect a website to know what my password is, or ...