The argument for “designing in the browser” seems very seductive at first glance. The web is an interactive medium that defies the fixed canvas of traditional layout tools, so why not use the browser as your primary design environment?
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It’s a case of the user’s power being seized by the designer, albeit a very tiny amount.
He’s been working in the field of usability since 1978 – before the term was ever associated with computers.
Through fluid grids and media query adjustments, responsive design enables Web page layouts to adapt to a variety of screen sizes.
So it’s the second day of SXSW Interactive 2012 and I was looking for an interesting presentation to check out and I flipped through my pocket guide and came across a featured session called “The Secret Lives Of Links” given by Jared Spool.
I explain how to improve the bounce rate of your website with the help of a simple A/B test. I don’t think I ever told anyone about this test up until now.
We are Colorblind is dedicated to making the web a better place for the color blind.
Over the past year or so we’ve been lucky enough to be asked by a number of exciting companies to undertake ‘Responsive’ redesigns.
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.