The goal of UX design is to make the experience better, smoother, and more pleasant for everyone. We no longer communicate and connect with people just through our phone. Our daily lives are changing as a result of smart speakers and virtual assistants that can play music for us or turn off our stove.
UX design is among the most dynamic design disciplines because we now live in a completely new world of interactivity. With increasing numbers of users, requirements, shifting needs, and responses, UX and UI designers must meet challenges and opportunities that did not previously exist—such as the development of novel interactions and relationships. Read More
The pandemic has radically changed our lifestyles. We have found ourselves more engaged than ever on digital and mobile platforms. The average American checks his or her mobile phone 344 times per day—that’s once every four minutes. Around 88% of US adults spend time in mobile apps. At work, at home, when eating, in bed, and even in our cars—hopefully, not while driving—we use our phones. You may be reading this on a mobile device right now.
With the rising popularity of mobile apps, companies are investing more in enhancing their user experience, to make them more competitive and achieve business growth. UX design trends for mobile apps are continually changing. Every year, the world of mobile apps evolves substantially and progressively, so keeping up with the newest market trends is essential. In this article, I’ll share the most important design trends for mobile apps that you should know about in 2022. Read More
Designing for usability and maximizing value delivery are UX design best practices. Building a useful, data-heavy user experience demands even more. Software engineers have achieved a remarkable feat in recent years: leveraging Big Data and data analytics to predict and prescribe users’ behavior. With the help of artificial intelligence (AI) and machine-learning tools, we can gather huge amounts of data from various sources, enrich and analyze that data, then share the results visually on dashboards and in reports.
But visualizing data isn’t helpful if that data doesn’t make sense. So UX designers have traditionally used bar graphs, line graphs, and pie charts to present data to users visually. Nevertheless, keeping user interfaces simple, focusing on clarity over style, and emphasizing what the user would consider important insights are timeless UX design best practices that can make data-heavy user experiences successful. In this article, I’ll highlight some UX design trends that are transforming data-heavy user interfaces into more insightful and less overwhelming user experiences. Read More