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Well ... my bank app just switched from hamburger to a bottom navigation menu. It made everything a lot easier. There are 4 menu options that I can click on instead of having to choose from a big menu with sub menu etc. But don't take my case for granted. Try and find out what features users are using when they login, information arhitecture etc.


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Asking your users how they make decisions on an entity will give you an answer.... Option 1: Separates view manipulation (expand/collapse) from CRUD actions (duplicate + delete). Using option 1 hides functionality, but makes it less likely for users to trigger an action due to slips of the cursor. This can prevent errors, but assumes they know enough without ...


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The way I've solved this in several applications is to disable the button but with a way for the user to discover why it's disabled. One way is a tooltip that says "You don't have permission to edit this image" (or similar); another is to show a tiny info icon that gives them the information when pressed. I used one like this, but (IIRC) just 18x18 ...


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There seems to be enough evidence to show that people scroll. I would therefore not limit myself to only using tabs. Maybe the connection between content above and below the fold is not strong enough which leads to people not scrolling. You could also introduce CTA ("Reduce Carbon Footprint") to automatically scroll the user to the relevant section ...


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I could not find numbers on your specific topic (b2c fitness health app, conversion download-signup), but here are some numbers to get a better feel for the order of magnitude. In this blog post they mention a conversion rate of 36.2% based on 79 SaaS companies for the signup flow on a website. This might not be comparable as your users have already ...


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In reality, a user should not be creating duplicate questions. What is the point in asking somebody the same question multiple times? Also, what is the point in asking somebody the same question multiple times? If the user wants to copy the description as a template because most of it will be reused each time, then I would recommend good old "copy 'n' ...


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A common pattern for this sort of thing is "bulk edit"; essentially the ability to multi-select items (usually with a checkbox) and then having an Edit button that allows changing them all at once. So maybe you could do something similar by letting users check each question they want to change and making the edits in a single screen. Not a form ...


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