With the baking summer sun outside, there are many places we’d rather be that cooped up in the office. No wonder then if you’ve struggled to keep up with the endless swathes of UX content. With so much quality content
Tag: user-centered design
So you have a website – and you know who you want your target group to be. Great. But how do you make sure you design your site for the right kind of people? How do you make sure to
User research. A concept that has long found acceptance in most companies. We know that user centered design is important – and there are plenty of different job positions that ensure the user is included in the product development process.
Usabilla helps us to let the entire company see through the eyes of our customers. Richard de Vries, Interaction Designer Freelancer
With help of Usabilla Survey, we were able to make important improvements to the design before we launched our new Nu.nl app. Only 13 percent of the participants were able to identify a custom icon correctly. Lots of qualitative input
Trust and confidence are important factors that users will take into account when considering your product or service. A high level of trust is of particular importance if your site includes any commercial elements. Research has shown that distrust of
When we create websites we often discuss different techniques that we work with. What is possible within the boundaries of a chosen tool and what isn’t? More often these concerns make place for something else: User Centered Design (UCD). The
This is a guest post by our friend Paul Olyslager. It seems an endless discussion whether the user experience can or cannot be designed. The difficulty of the discussion lies in the level of abstraction. I believe that is because
This is a guest post by our friend Mike Hughes. A mentor of mine is fond of giving the advice “Do what you love to do in the service of those who love what you do.” Whenever I hear UX
This guest post is written by our friend Tristan Weevers. In 2004 and in 2005, Neville Stanton wrote two books with 200 methods and tools for Human Factors. In 2010, Chauncey Wilson added another 100 specific for user-centred design (UCD).