A look at what's going on in the field of user experience.
My favorite tool for creating UI elements that are always in perfect proportion to one another is the Golden Ratio. In laymen's terms, the…
How would usability and error prevention work if you were bestowed superpowers?
‘Finished’ looks great on Dribbble but the test of a good design is the real world. Continuous delivery keeps designers on track…
The current way to grow your professional network on LinkedIn is flawed and we’re the ones who need to change it.
tl;dr — Just enough of technical know-how to visualize complexity.
As we spend more and more time with our digital devices, we are all that we describe as “users”. When we visit a website or use an app all we are looking for is a way to have an effortless experience, without having to think less and do less.
There are reasons why some search engines feel better to use, why some payment apps feel safer than the others, why it’s easy to use one website’s customer care service and on the other, we can’t seem to find the options we are looking for. All those unforgettable user experiences come from well planned and executed design solutions. Businesses that recognize the value of UX design understand the importance of providing memorable experiences to their users and believe in creating long-lasting relationships with them.
The article is about what I learned from the best seller book of Daniel Kahneman, “Thinking Fast and Slow”, as a UX Designer.
Build an app for me — Tour guide🛠️Problem StatementDesigning an app for tour guides for managing their inventory
Brief:Headout is a two-sided marketplace — travelers are looking for experiences and tour guides who have offerings. Can you design an app that helps tour guides manage their inventory and assist them throughout the user journey with Headout
There’s one thing you need to do before you design and develop your app. You need to create a flow map. A flow map maps how each screen of your app interacts with each other so that you can identify different states and any missing screens easier. It also provides you with a holistic view […]
The post Flow Patterns for Figma first appeared on UX Movement.
Errors can provide a lot of diagnostic information about the root causes of UI problems and the impact such problems have on the user experience. The frequency of errors—even trivial ones—also provides a quantitative description of the performance of a task.
The process of observing and coding errors is more time-consuming and dependent on researcher judgment than recording task completions or task times. Consequently, errors aren’t collected as frequently in usability studies as other metrics.