Tag Archives: weekly ux tweets

Usabilla UX Tweet Scoop – Week 7 of 2012 Links

Usabilla UX Tweet Scoop – Week 7 of 2012

Best links this week:

Usabilla UX Tweet Scoop – Week 5 of 2012 Links

Usabilla UX Tweet Scoop – Week 5 of 2012

Stuff we liked this week:

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Usabilla UX Tweet Scoop – Week 4 of 2012 Links

Usabilla UX Tweet Scoop – Week 4 of 2012

Time again for the best articles we have read last week!

Cameron Koczon shares an eloquent view on how we live in an important time for design. Designers used to only do client-work, which makes it hard for people to see design as something else than a commodity. This is changing with the focus on design by startups. This renewed focus on design gives a lot of opportunity, but also presents a challenge: how do you let design flourish in organization that doesn’t really understand it as a craft, and how can a design team be seen as a partner, rather than a service provider?

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Monday Usability Tweet Scoop – week #50 Links

Monday Usability Tweet Scoop – week #50

Our top picks from this week:

Monday Usability Tweet Scoop – week #49 Links

Monday Usability Tweet Scoop – week #49

Five picks from the bunch of links we tweeted about this week:

Monday Usability Tweet Scoop – week #48 Links

Monday Usability Tweet Scoop – week #48

This week, we were pleasantly surprised by a slidedeck called Design for developers. It has some solid and no frills advice on interface design.

Don’t know what to ask for the holidays, or want to know what to give a UX geek friend? Check out the extensive Gifts for User Experience Geeks 2011. It’s really good.

Also, check out Easier Is Better Than Better on the paradox of choice, read the article The UX of Learning on A List Apart, and see if you agree with Francisco Inchauste’s statement that UX is 90% Desirability.

Monday Usability Tweet Scoop – week #47 Links

Monday Usability Tweet Scoop – week #47

A selection of the articles we tweeted about this week:

In the UX Booth article Quantifiable Design: How to Remove Subjectivity from the Process, Stuart Silverstein makes a case for seeing design as “making accurate decisions based on experience and understanding of human beings to help them accomplish a task”. He argues that design discussions shoud be steered from “I don’t like it” to “Does this match our goal”.

Penny Hagen and Natalie Rowland write about Enabling Codesign on Johnny Holland Magazine. “Participants become partners in the design process.”

Furthermore: A crash course in UX, The road to web app success: prototypes and user tests, and Fluidity Of Content And Design: Learning From Where The Wild Things Are. We hope you enjoy these articles as much as we did!