Both website and mobile designer experts dedicatedly work to offer their audience the best user experience. They understand how crucial it is for any platform to run smoothly and ensure that visitors do not face any problems.
Sometimes, “usable” doesn’t actually mean “usable” in the UX sense. Citibank is out $500 million on a “usable” UI that isn’t even close to being usable. Learn the difference and save yourself a billion or so.
Last month, in what has become a TryMyUI Halloween tradition, we revisited our UX House of Horrors, piling on fresh design atrocities to make users shiver in fear. Here are some of the highlights.
Is UX ethical? Is there such a thing as UX ethics? In this Kafka and Kant inspired post, we consider the ethics, morality, truth, and necessity of the UX industry.
The holiday shopping season has begun, and as we all scramble to buy gifts for our loved ones, we decided it would be worthwhile to round up some of the e-commerce sites with the best UX.
What’s scarier than bad UX? That’s what me and CEO Rit were thinking when we had the idea for a UX “haunted house”: a webpage so horrifyingly misdesigned that it would send users shrieking.
While the UX problems of voting in the U.S. ultimately demand legislative fixes, we have been delighted to see how some U.S. companies and nonprofits have stepped up to remedy these issues just in time for this year’s midterms.
UX principles applied in the digital world can be just as effective in the real world, and the U.S. voting system—from registration to the polls—is in desperate need of a UX makeover.
How did bad design cause Hawaii’s missile scare of the past weekend? A picture of the state’s emergency alerts interface gives a clue as to how such a grave mistake could occur.
How did experienced TV host Steve Harvey make the terrible mistake of announcing the wrong winner of the Miss Universe pageant? Bad design made him do it.