Over the past year or so we’ve been lucky enough to be asked by a number of exciting companies to undertake ‘Responsive’ redesigns.
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My good friend Nick Bowmast has created Mr Tappy, a rather well engineered kit for mounting cameras onto mobile devices and tablets, for the purpose of filming the screens for usability testing.
This is the first essay in a multi-part series by John Payne, Principal of Moment’s Experience Design practice, reflecting on his workshop, Ethnography for User Experience, and their field research with Occupy Wall Street.
Top and left navigations are typical on large screens, but lack of screen real estate on small screens makes for an interesting challenge. As responsive design becomes more popular, it’s worth looking at the various ways of handling navigation for small screen sizes.
I was recently fortunate to work on interactive storybooks for preschoolers and toddlers (ages 2–5) for the iPad and Android tablet platforms.
“It’s too hard to find users for usability tests.” Startups often point to recruiting users as one of the biggest reasons they’re not regularly talking to their users.
The guy who wrote the book about remote user research talks about how he does it.
It was our job to architect, organize and make sense of the information within a website or application.
It’s a vastly overrated notion that a homepage should include all sections of your website and serve all kind of visitors. It needs one clear call to action.
Bob Walsh, author of the MicroISV books, interviewed nine people with varying backgrounds and job titles to learn how Mockups fits in their workflow.