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Another month, another list of wonderful articles.
Here's the June selection of resources to keep learning and geeking out about design.
Principles work as guiding lights in our professional path. In Boost Your UX with These Successful Interaction Design Principles, UX Designer, Miklos Philips explores some guidelines to create better digital experiences.
This in-depth article offers a great collection of fundamentals. Learning them will put you on the right path to introduce significant usability improvements in your products.
Nielsen Norman Group articles are critical for understanding user interfaces at their most granular levels. In Dropdowns: Design Guidelines, we find a neat explanation of these elements in their two forms: menus and boxes.
Although limiting dropdowns is preferable for a good user experience, following these sets of recommendations will translate into better site navigation and task success.
"There is too much white space," clients are famous for saying. UX Designer Rizwan Javaid shares a good tip to handle the situation: take it as an opportunity to educate your stakeholders.
Horror Vacui, the fear of white space offers a pleasant read with the basics of white space implementation and suggests a few good answers to get your clients onboard with your design solution.
Humans nowadays find themselves struggling to stay focused on important tasks. We fight a constant battle against distractions, and a large amount of them seems to come from the same place: our smartphones.
In A Critical Analysis of Notification Systems, Interaction Designer Shankar Raman examines the systems that iOS and Android use to keep us updated. The post prompts us to reflect: Is there a better way for our devices to connect with us?
If you're planning on introducing some variations to the traditional website navigation, it's worth taking a look at these 10 Sites Doing Vertical Navigation Right. The list is a valuable source of knowledge and inspiration curated by writer and designer, Jake Rocheleau.
Experienced Designer, Product Leader, and Author Dan Saffer shared his Favorite Introductory Psychology Books for Designers. The list makes it very tempting to start binge-reading!
To deepen your knowledge of human behavior and its impact on creating stuff people will love, pick a book from the list.
Writing roundups is such a fruitful exercise for learning and staying in the loop with UX and UI.
Want more links? Here’s our previous finds.
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Cldan food debris from under the fridge, cookers, and other appliances.
These insects inhibit on food and moisture, so they’re often found in the kitchen and bathroom.
These insects live in a dark, moist arras especially in cracks in the walls, within electronic appliances as well as under all types of furnishings.
I would also recommend User Story Map: the first UX map in a product’s life ( http://kaizen-ux.com/user-story-map/ ).
It’s one of the best UX articles on user story mapping, and how does it fit in the user-focused product design workflow. Quite well written too.
Thanks for the link, Amarilisz. Interesting piece!
We’ll share it on our Twitter for everyone to read 🙂