UX

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UX ( 54 )
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Card Sorting ( 3 )
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IA ( 2 )
Tree Testing ( 2 )
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It was another busy year on MeasuringU.com. In 2014, our articles were served up 2.5 million times to 988,000 visitors. Thank You! A lot of effort goes into researching and writing the articles we publish. We get a lot of our ideas with working directly on the problems we write about and feedback from readers. Please continue to send us your comments in 2015. Here,

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The results of the 2014 UXPA salary survey are in. This is the 4th UXPA survey I've crunched the numbers for and this year was just as interesting and showed similar patterns as 2011. The Results The survey is based on 1,235 responses from 50 countries, with 66% of the responses coming from the US. Other significant numbers came from the UK (13%), Canada (3%),

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The user puts the u in UX. What defines UX in general and usability in particular, is the observation of people interacting with products--software, hardware, and websites. For decades, UX professionals have worked to convince executives and product managers of the importance of involving users in the design and evaluation of product experiences. We stress the necessary difference between usability testing and traditional market research

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The field of user experience encompasses a wide array of individual jobs including designers, researchers, information architects and product developers. It has received attention lately for being both one of the fastest growing job sectors and notoriously difficulty to recruit qualified candidates for. If you're interested in breaking into the field, or just want to see what all the fuss is about, here is a

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It was a great year on MeasuringUsability.com. We featured both primary research and relevant research published in peer reviewed journals and websites. Our articles were served-up 2.2. million times to 895k visitors in 2013. Here are the ten articles that received many of those page views (in descending order). Using Card Sorting To Test Information Architecture:  Card sorting is a popular method for improving the

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There are a number of popular methods used in improving the user experience at all phases of research and design. The following are some of the more popular methods we use and when we use them. We will focus on most of these methods in detail at the UX Bootcamp in Denver. Requirements Who are the Users and Customers? Survey:  The cheapest way to find

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Designing a better user experience means making sure that users can access information and services across multiple devices, especially mobile devices (phones and tablets). In building a better experience, there are many questions about mobile device usage and how designers can best meet users' needs with apps and responsive designs. We've conducted a lot of mobile usability studies and in the process have encountered many

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2012 was a busy year for us at Measuring Usability LLC. We worked with dozens of great clients on many interesting projects. We hosted the successful Lean UX Denver conference and released two books. We doubled our office space and welcomed three new analysts to the team. On MeasuringUsability.com our servers saw 596k visitors and 1.6 Million page views in 2012. We wrote 49 articles

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Few things are more revealing than watching just a few users attempt tasks on a website or software. But while you're watching users you should ask them some key questions to help put the observations into perspective. Here are eight recommendations for helping quantify both attitudes and put the insightful observations into context. Software Usability-- Use the System Usability Scale (SUS): This venerable 10 item

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Alert: Are you sure you want to proceed? In his seminal book, The Humane Interface, the late Jef Raskin, one of the original Apple Designers, described inefficient interfaces as those that required user input but provided nothing in return. He provided as an example a Mac dialogue box from over 12 years ago (shown below) which had an efficiency rating of 0 (effort in and

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