Some of our most popular articles in 2017 addressed ways of doing better research for e-commerce platforms, on mobile devices, or at different stages of the product cycle. Check out the year’s most-read stories.
If your organization is connected with people who match your target audience, you can send your TryMyUI usability test directly to them to collect feedback instead of using our pool.
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.
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.
Setting up your user test is a whole lot easier with our updated “Create a new test” page! Check out what’s changed with the new release.
Your company has a team of professional, experienced designers. So why do you need user testing? Don’t they already “get it”?
Like everything else, pizza is now online. Where is it easiest to order a pizza without dialing a phone? We ran some usability tests on the Domino’s and Pizza Hut websites with likely pizza orderers to find out.
The TryMyUI blog’s top 10 most widely-circulated user testing articles of 2015, from UX Wars to crowdsourced usability and the new horizons of UX.
Let’s assume we’re about to embark on a user experience study and want to solicit the opinions of a handful of users, be it for a moderated or unmoderated study. How should we decide what users to pick and listen to? Would any person off the street work, or are there key criteria we should pay attention to?