Knowledge of psychological principles can help us design better user experiences – ones that are easier for people to use and understand, that impart positive feelings to users, and that nudge them towards the right pathways or actions.
Happy New Year! As we roll into 2018, many of us are refreshing and reevaluating some of the personal goals that we set and perhaps struggled to keep last year. What kind of resolutions can we make as User Experience practitioners?
Usability testing almost always uncovers some problems you knew about, and some problems you didn’t. The more you test, the better your instincts become for predicting how users behave and what they will understand or be confused by.
With remote testing tools like TryMyUI, running a usability testing study doesn’t have to be scary. Here are 5 reasons why remote usability testing is easy as pie.
Other people have a way of saying things that captures the magic of them in a way we never could.
The diverse topics covered on our blog in 2016 included AR/VR, mobile gaming, big data, abstract ideas about creativity and the psychology of usability, and lots of how-tos for improving user testing methods. These are the 10 most widely-read articles of the past year.
While there hasn’t been a Disney movie about UX designers, these characters could have been talking about their insights into the field of User Experience in these quotes.
Mouse movements contain valuable hints about users’ intent, state of mind, and frustration level. Here are three common mouse movement patterns and what they can tell you about your website’s UX.
Rage clicks are an easy-to-recognize indicator of frustration. Why do so many people rage click, and what can you learn from them about your website’s usability?
The primary data we use to give our customers the “user’s view” consists of video and audio recordings of users following a series of tasks through a designated flow. However, my growing sense of the limitations of this kind of data has spurred me to write this post.