At the enterprise level, user mistakes can imperil thousands of employees, customers, and shareholders. With so much at stake, usability isn’t a luxury; it’s mandatory.
Jacques Carelman’s bad product design was wonderfully absurd, but he wasn’t interested in humor for humor’s sake. We’re showcasing an infographic of his wildest inventions.
As designers, we want the products we build to be satisfying and easy to use, but how can we know that’s the case? We start by measuring the user experience with evidence rather than opinions.
Stepping away from preconceived notions about “typical” users through an inclusive design process allows designers to create digital products that are user-friendly to the widest range of people.
Using the inclusive design process helps designers consider a broad cross-section of human perspectives, abilities, and backgrounds to create products that make everyone feel included.
Unfortunately, it’s not possible to get every site visitor to convert. Eventually, businesses will need to turn to behavioral analytics and figure out why visitors aren’t turning into customers.
Understanding and implementing visual hierarchy principles gives designers an advantage in creating persuasive designs that convey necessary information while creating a delightful user experience.
The fundamental purpose of user testing is to better understand and empathize with people who are the core users of a digital product.
Nielsen’s heuristic principles have stood the test of time and have been revisited to be further integrated with human-centered design for mobile—including clear definitions and design examples.
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