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HTML5 and jQuery Super Simple Drop Down Nav
Tutorials, guides, blogs and courses on Angular, TypeScript, JavaScript and front-end development.
webdevelopment  webdesign  userexperience  css  javascript  navigation  jquery  responsivedesign 
2 days ago by garrettc
Native-Like Animations for Page Transitions on the Web
"Some of the most inspiring examples I’ve seen of front end development have involved some sort of page transitions that look slick, like they do in mobile apps. However, even though the imagination for these types of interactions seem to abound, their presence on actual sites that I visit do not.

[…]

We’ll build out the simplest possible distallation of these concepts so that you can apply them to any application, and then I’ll also provide the code for this more complex app if you’d like to dive in."
animation  css  vuejs  programming  webdevelopment  userinterface  userexperience  learning 
2 days ago by garrettc
Twitter
When you improve the , you improve your business revenue. Thanks, !
UserExperience  from twitter
3 days ago by jhill5
Twitter
Predictive is the secret sauce to improved
Search  UserExperience  from twitter
3 days ago by jhill5
Guide to UX Research
A curated collection of 250+ resources & tools dedicated to user research, 
that will help you incorporate it into your design practice.
ux  research  uxresearch  userexperience  userresearch 
3 days ago by awirtanen
Twitter
that Rewards People with a better

Vs

Content lost in "omitted results"…
Mobile  ContentMarketing  UserExperience  from twitter
8 days ago by jhill5
Reconsidering the Hardware Kindle Interface – Craig Mod – Medium
"A few simple suggestions to make the hardware Kindle less complicated, a little more intuitive"
userexperience  design  kindle  amazon  device  from twitter_favs
13 days ago by garrettc
Stop thinking of your site as a marketing tool
There is a big difference between your site and other marketing channels. Those arriving on your site have already expressed an interest in what you have to offer.

Take a moment to think about it. If you take out a newspaper ad the people seeing that advert may have no interest in your product or brand. The aim of the advert is to grab attention and stimulate interest. The same is true for TV, radio, and almost any other traditional marketing channel.

But things are different online. Somebody chooses to visit your website. They have either clicked a link that looks interesting, entered a URL or followed a search query. In every case they have said “I have a need and am interested in how you can help fulfil it.”
Users are looking for answers to questions

When we use the web we have questions and are looking for answers. The job of a website is to provide those answers. Yet too often we are more interested in convincing them than answering their questions. This is ironic as the best way of convincing anybody is to address their concerns. This means answering any questions they have.

Once we have this mindset it completely changes the way we approach our website. We should not start from the premise of “what do we want to say?” We should begin with “what questions do users want us to answer?”

This mindset impacts everything from the structure of our site to the content of each pages. It even effects things like your strap line.
contentstrategy  informationarchitecture  citizensonline  userexperience  paul_boag 
16 days ago by oddhack
Twitter
It is less about new content and more content that benefits the . Thanks,
UserExperience  from twitter
17 days ago by jhill5
Pitfalls of Card UIs
An optimistic design choice that ends up compounding complexity
cards  userinterface  webdesign  userexperience  webdevelopment  cardui 
17 days ago by garrettc

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