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0

This is how confluence does it. I find it pretty intuitive.


0

The problem with Type 1 and Type 3 is that they necessitate default values. The problem with that is: Default values might bias the user into selecting them ("3 is good enough, I'll leave it there") Default values provide a value, and you might want to let your user skip the question without setting a value Type 2 does allow you to show a scale ...


3

If at all possible, I would suggest not only going with option B, but also showing some kind of a preview of the file contents in the confirmation dialog. For a CSV file, such a preview could, in its most basic form, simply display the first few columns and rows of the file contents in a table. I would suggest making the preview area scrollable, so that the ...


3

I would go with the second option and display the filename as it allows the user a chance to check they've selected the correct file. Although it's an extra click, it is a common pattern that is used elsewhere and is likely to fit with their expectations. Ideally it will also allow the user to replace the selected file by selecting a different file, just in ...


11

My intuition here is to show the file name (like in your example) and give the user a chance to confirm that it is the file they want to import. Giving the user (a sense of) control is a basic principle of user experience. I would expect that it will surprise users when the import starts immediately when they select a file. There is no indication it does, ...


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