The Lean Startup approach is gaining popularity in organisations of all sizes, which means teams must adapt their processes. More and more, UX professionals are being asked to take on Lean experiments – which are fantastic – but differ slightly from traditional UX research. This guide will help you get the most out of your experimentation cycles and understand whether you should pivot or persevere with your MVP.
These days auto-suggest is everywhere, from social media sites like Twitter and Facebook, to shopping sites like eBay and Amazon. With plugins available for all the latest frameworks and libraries, adding an auto-suggest to your site is relatively easy.
But what about accessibility? I’ve reviewed auto-suggest components from many of the major frameworks, and most of them have one thing in common: they’re not properly accessible.
Here’s how you can make your auto-suggest accessible.
Amanda Stockwell will be joining us on Slack to talk about running experiments in a lean environment and using the findings to take an MVP to the next agile iteration (or not!).
You’ve completed your in-depth interviews, your contextual inquiry or your usability testing. What comes next? As UX practitioners know, when it comes to research, field work is only a fraction of the story.
How do you learn from mountains of data, and then ensure your insights create a tangible impact in shaping your product’s design? We couldn’t think of anyone more qualified to ask than the prolific Steve Portigal, user researcher extraordinaire.
Are you a UX practitioner on the hunt for your next gig? As a relative newcomer to the world of UX, I’ve spent my fair share of time on job sites across the web. They’ve allowed me to look for future opportunities, get a feel for the market, what employers are looking for… and perks of course.
These sites could be the gateway to that new role, contract, or even a career in UX.