A good user interface (UI) is like a vehicle. You don’t even think about it when it works correctly, but when it doesn’t, it’s a nightmare. CSS effects should make your UI smooth and effortless.
A follow-up to the Top 5 Tips for Improving Online Forms, I explore 5 more valuable lessons in online form usability.
It is pretty easy to communicate with different parts of a Visualforce page, but what about telling the page what to do from a component?
Do you want to display different headers and footers on different pages of a rendered PDF? If so, then read on for some ideas on how to get this accomplished.
Having a Visualforce page display as a PDF is pretty easy, but how can you control the margins and footers? Read on for some ideas.
Achieving consistent white space across some thirty-odd email clients, screen sizes, and versions can be tricky. In fact, let’s face it: it’s impossible. We’re up against monumental odds: inconsistent standards (or rather, lack thereof) across email clients, old versions, different browser renderings of web mail, multitudes of screen sizes, and then all of that compounded by mobile.
In our previous posts (Part I & Part II) we talked about the poor performance of latency with mobile networks as well as a great way for saving a bunch of time on initial page loads by avoiding landing page redirect. Our next tip is to eliminate render blocking resources and prioritize visible content.
Outlook currently holds 19% of the email market share according to Litmus making it the second most popular email client (iPhone is the most popular at 23%). That means almost one in five emails are opened in some version of Outlook.