Join David Hogue for an in-depth discussion in this video Showing information in drawers, part of Applied Interaction Design.
We've struggled to see the colors that are available in this rose bouquet.…We've paused to try and figure out how we select a vase shape, and we've taken the…time to change the quantity. So that we can buy one Rainbow Rose…Collection for the hard to find price of $29.95.…So, I've decided I want this, and I click Add To Basket.…Did I get it? Has this been purchased, or is it in my cart?…It didn't tell me. I didn't get any feedback.…So now, I really have to stop and think, did this work, or I might even click the…button multiple times. And in fact, if you take a look up at the…header you'll notice that Basket no longer says Basket zero, it was empty before, it…now says Basket one. And we completely missed that.…
There was no solid information that said, yes, I know you want this product, and you…have added it to your shopping basket. Feedback is one of the essential…principles of interaction design. And it's one of the most important things…that we do as interaction designers. We provide information that acknowledges…
- Defining a customer scenario
- Improving navigation
- Working with content in grids
- Establishing a sense of place on category pages
- Exploring infinite scroll and pagination methods
- Using tooltips to deliver contextual content
- Working with light boxes and layers
- Improving form structure
- Handling errors and presenting effective error messages
- Comparing the original site to the enhanced site
Skill Level Beginner
2. Category Pages
3. Detail Page and Mini-Cart
Understanding motivation3m 29s
4. Content Pages
6. Cart and Checkout
Next steps1m 32s
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