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Here are my points. From my side, I suggest you design and implement your project inside your grid layout, so you will be cleaner about what to do and how you can solve your problem. Be specific about the content of the navigation. Try to minimize the navigation element and make the text clearer and more readable. My suggestion is to use "Bill payment" ...


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General rule: design the layout the way it could consume any possible text length. This particular case: the Namecheap example looks legit and you could use the narrow type tracking. Sometimes it's enough to rewrite the captions. As we see no other "bill" than "bill of the payments details", and looking on the other one-word menu elements, I'd consider to ...


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You are seeing a classic dynamic content issue. With that in mind I think it's worth considering how your design endures (lasts over time). I would suggest you design is able to handle dynamic content elegantly and to this end, I would suggest increasing the height on the item to wrap onto a second (or third) line based on the content. This would involve ...


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I think "landing page" is the right page, that is if you redirect people that specifically logged in by going to the login page to this page, i.e (it's the default page for people who didn't get to your website by clicking a direct link to a secured page). NB: People that got on the login page by trying to access a secure page should be redirected to the ...


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In my company, the site without logging in, is a big multi-page retail environment the user can use to find all kind of information about the services the compan offers. We call that the retail space or retail environment. The environment after login, is seen by the client as 'My Environment' (so their environment technically). It's where the client use our ...


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I personally prefer your third solution! Another approach could be to simply display the ratios as fractions. A user would enter the amount of each Apples + Oranges they have, and then your program would display a large fraction of amountApples / amountaOranges. This way you could even simplify the fractions to get more precise ratios.


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It depends... Can user identify slides if they are smaller? Is user going to work on this slides here, or is it just to edit connections? Auto zoom out (auto fit? correct me if there is aright name for it) can be a good option. If slides have their names, then the user can identify them even from afar and you can always see everything. You can fit on the ...


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Consider the Bad Actors and their Use-Cases for your application: User logs in at a hotel web kiosk, does some stuff, forgets to logout and doesn't close the browser. Bad Actor can come along and continue that session. This is essentially why sessions and timeouts exist. Poorly implemented, session expiry is applied exactly the same way everywhere - even ...


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Aline has a great link to research in his answer. I'll add that if the icon is on the left, you leave the right side available to add a downward pointing arrow to indicate a dropdown menu. Additionally, after some digging, I found way more examples of icon on the left than on the right: GitHub Buttons: GitHub Labels: Google Account: StackExchange: ...


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According to the article Where to Place Icons Next to Button Labels, from UX movement, the icon should come first: Eyetracking research has shown that users scan from the left in a vertical movement. In order for icons to serve as a visual scanning aid, users need to see them before they see the button label. Placing them to the left of your button label ...


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