Pixels, code and IT infrastructure will always be there, but it’s the way you make people feel that transforms an ordinary transaction into a story-worthy note in their day. Read on for three tips to get people talking.
If today they were making the 1967 film, The Graduate, undoubtedly, the simple career-making business advice Benjamin Braddock would receive wouldn’t be “plastics,” it would be “blockchain.” What most people don’t understand is that just as plastics had once seemed a technology with limitless potential that turned out to be an environmental disaster, so may blockchain.
Take advantage of this time of year—the brief pause before 2019 throws us headlong into planning and unknown new adventures—to reinvigorate your curiosity and thirst for new perspectives. Step away from the holiday bustle for a moment and peruse some of our favorite media selections of late. We hope you enjoy them as much as we did.
A digital experience is worthless if it isn’t adopted. How can you make sure that your UX design drives digital adoption? Check out these 4 tips.
A July 1945 issue of The Atlantic article can be traced as the source for most of the technologies driving the world’s current economic growth. The author, Dr. Bush, predicted personal computers, touch screens, hypertext, metadata, the world wide web, speech recognition and Wikipedia. How did this article have such a profound influence?
There is never a single experience that satisfies every user. And trying to be all things to all people generally leads to being nothing very great for anyone. But how do you know what to sacrifice?
You’re sitting down with your team, ready to kick-off a new UX project. Whether it’s a web redesign, an intranet application or a mobile app, that’s an exciting moment. The immediate impulse is to do the requisite research, understand your users, and invent something new. But should you invent something new?
VR has had an adoption problem despite billions of dollars spent on development. On September 26th, 2018 Facebook announced the Oculus Quest, a $399 self-contained VR headset delivering six-degrees-of-freedom motion tracking and graphics rivaling (but not quite reaching) the tethered PC quality of its flagship, Rift. Unquestionably, this is the most compelling mass market iteration of the experience to date.
Why has so much human-centered design lost its humanity? Maybe it was when we all stopped saying “user experience” in favor of less humanized “UX.” Or, maybe it’s that large web and application design projects are too often starved for time and/or budget. Follow these five rules when evaluating your UX decisions.