Load times are unavoidable in some circumstances. It is critical to be keep the user informed of what is happening and how much longer the process should take.
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In this third and final installment of the Creating Consistently Colorful User Experiences series, we detail the actual process of successfully picking and implementing a color scheme.
The 3-click-rule is the Freddy Kreuger of web design advice. You think it’s finally dead and then it comes back and starts slashing up sensible debate about usable design. I’m hoping to convince you to stop talking about the 3-click rule.
Why is it that when you’re creating a linking structure for a website you call it “navigation”, but when it’s for a blog it’s sometimes called “categories”?
Keeping a website maintained and usable can be done in as little as an hour a month. Check out these tips for keeping on top of your site.
Coloring the online user experience has never been an easy task; but it’s getting easier. Looking back at older web pages, we can see an obvious evolution of the medium. In this article we explore color on the web so that readers may form a working knowledge of the limitations of a web-browser. Lastly, we look ahead to how color will be treated in future versions of CSS.
Userfly is described as usability testing made easy. Since my review of Feedback Army I have been overwhelmed with different websites offering usability services in a quick and easy package. However, Userfly seems to stand out from the crowd! I have put it to the test and brought you my findings.
In this post I’m going to show you why you shouldn’t be using FeedBurner to distribute RSS Feeds via Email, and offer some alternatives to FeedBurner that do Email Syndication better.
If you implement the following tips, not only will your users be able to mentally picture where they are when they crash-land on any of your site’s pages, but they’ll be aware of the many other things around them in relation to the site’s structure.
What are you willing to give up for the sake of Usability? This article explores the idea of the impact of nostalgia in overcoming the desire for a more usable product.