+User Experience (UX)
Yesterday I came across an interesting article called “Email Showdown: Starbucks vs. Dunkin’ Donuts.” The article’s author, McKenzie Van Meter, signed up for promotional emails from both coffee companies and compared their effectiveness.
Need a refresher course on rudimentary rules of the web? You’re not alone. (Believe me … I’ve seen virtually everything.) Here’s an important list of dos (and don’ts) to make life easier for your users.
“Fear is the path to the dark side.” – YodaAfraid you won’t get the most email subscriptions? Will you do anything to get permission from your users? Worry that nobody will click your ads?
Web design is no longer one-size-fits-all. That “size” is responsive. Of course, sometimes building a separate website or application is the best option. If you have a captive audience (e.g., intranet or portal) and know which device(s) they will be using, you can design to those specifications. But for the majority of sites built today, responsive design is the Holy Grail.
What do you think of when you hear the term “user experience”? If you’re like me, you typically associate user experience with the web. Creating a positive user experience has become standard for web design, but considerations for UX shouldn’t stop there.