Tags: ux-design*

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  1. “CommoditAg brings together the efficiency of the latest technology and e-commerce capabilities with its deep-rooted agriculture knowledge to provide our customers with online convenience and top-notch customer experience, as well as the best value,” said John Demerly, CEO, CommoditAg. “Our robust new platform offers broad purchasing power and an extensive, progressive retail network of warehouses to create competitive pricing and unmatched reliability.”
    http://croplife.com/management/online-ag-retailer-commoditag-launches-updated-user-experience-platform/
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  2. In this age of big data and hyper-personalization, companies are putting their best foot forward when it comes to targeting and attracting new customers. As a result, they focus time and energy on not only personalized marketing, but on optimizing the entire user experience to be an enjoyable and hassle-free experience. Most businesses collect data from users to provide an experience more tailored to their needs. Most people’s idea of user experience refers to an end-users interaction with a company’s product or service, including copy, design, usability, and branding. But with the rise of GDPR, user experience must expand to include data privacy and security.
    http://martechseries.com/mts-insights/guest-authors/data-privacy-new-user-experience/
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  3. We often get burned by things that “sound good on paper” for two reasons: Either the client rejects your idea because they can’t visualize it the way you do, or your idea is misinterpreted through lack of clarity and the client walks away with an alternative expectation of your idea (which is now more likely their idea). The root problem is that it’s not easy to align on an idea that exists solely in someone’s brain. In 99% of scenarios, it’s more than just turning letters into dollar signs.
    http://blog.marvelapp.com/sketching-will-make-smarter-designer/?ref=webdesignernews.com/
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  4. The essential objective of the report is to gain the comprehensive understanding of the market in terms of its definition, segmentation, market potential, influential trends, and the challenges that the market is facing. In-depth research and analysis has been covered to offer key statistic on the market status of the market manufacturers. The report also covers the competitive landscape and a corresponding detailed analysis of the major players operating in the market.
    http://galusaustralis.com/2019/12/180859/global-user-experience-design-service-provider-services-market-2019-chopdawg-studios-itechart-dribbble-brio/
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  5. Winter is coming, which means it’s time cozy up by the fire, grab some hot cocoa and get lost in that book you’ve been meaning to dive into. For UX Designers, this is a good opportunity to catch up on some design-specific reading. There are plenty of resources out there that will give you a deeper understanding of the principles behind UX design as well as some practical tips and tricks you can apply to your website or mobile app. From beginners to senior UX designers, we’ve got UX books out there for all levels of experience.
    http://mopinion.com/best-user-experience-ux-books-this-winter/
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  6. Have you ever wondered why your users don’t interact with your product the way you were expecting them to? It might be because you may not understand how to use different psychology principles to design your products to elicit specific responses and actions from your users. Your customers are driven by emotions when they are looking at a website, wondering if they should buy a product or not. They are instinctively trying to establish a connection with the brand and, depending on what they see, they will either complete the purchase or not.
    https://mopinion.com/guide-to-psychology-principles-in-ux-design/
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  7. An effective e-commerce product page captures the audience’s attention and compels them to convert to paying customers.
    Many e-commerce businesses believe a product page is all about high-resolution images with detailed descriptions for each product.

    Although these are important areas that need to be considered, thinking that they are the only elements needed to win the game for you is overly simplistic.

    In this post, I'll discuss the elements that make a product page captivating for visitors. I'll discuss in detail the things you should consider doing on your product pages so that they stand out from the competition.
    https://moz.com/blog/heres-how-to-create-a-product-page-that-converts/
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  8. The user experience (UX) is all-important in the modern business sphere. The experience your target audience has from the moment they click on your website to (ideally) making a purchase creates impressions. Your website should guide users smoothly along the buyer journey. It should engage with them through meaningful interactions. If your website falls short of expectations, you will lose them to your competitors.

    One of the best ways to decrease your bounce rate and boost conversions is to avoid these six common UX mistakes.

    Learn about them here:
    https://usabilitygeek.com/most-common-ux-mistakes/
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  9. Allow me to start with a quick summary of this article:

    There's a 270% gap in conversions between desktop and mobile, because mobile websites suck and we’re all doing it wrong. (Now that I’ve gotten that out of the way, I’ll explain why and what needs to be done to fix this.)

    At its essence, responsive design is supposed to make a cross-device world a more seamless experience by adapting your desktop design to a smaller mobile screen. Unfortunately, condensing all that desktop content into such a small screen has the exact opposite effect — it's actually causing huge loss in conversion rates. But how?
    https://moz.com/blog/responsive-design-fix-conversions/
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  10. Within the digital realm, faster is almost always synonymous with better. Whether its an internet browser boasting faster loading speeds or a new mobile app that offers a quicker way to order food, when it comes to our digital experiences we want our goals completed as soon as possible.

    In the UX world, this holds true often enough. Designers dedicate so much of the SDLC to streamlining user flows or simplifying processes, usually with the intent of making things easier, friendlier, and faster.

    So while most designers know there are exceptions to the ‘faster = better UX’ rule (the benefits of injecting friction to an experience are well-documented), fewer grasp the role that speed, and more fundamentally, time, plays in an experience.

    In fact, timing is so crucial to UX design that the usability gurus at NNG have crafted an entire ‘powers of ten’-based system for it.

    So how can you ensure an experience you are crafting has user-friendly timing? How do you know if a digital product is responding too slow (or, more intriguingly, too fast?) And how can you design experiences while keeping timing in mind?

    Find out more.
    https://usabilitygeek.com/start-designing-with-perfect-timing/
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