In Luke’s last post he talked about how most UX designers don’t pay enough attention to non-visual touchpoints. This post is about something bigger. There’s a second aspect to the way we’ve limited our scope of involvement, and its making us miss out on influencing business strategy and being part of a wider customer experience solution.
Web industry professionals have mostly moved beyond labelling themselves as ‘web designers’ and there is a growing awareness of the importance of usability and a broader vision for how users might experience a product or service.
But can UX be considered a job description? Or is it more of a process or set of design responsibilities? Why do these questions even matter?
Jessica Enders specializes in designing that one component that strikes fear into the heart of many web designers: forms.
Why forms? And what drives her to tackle what most of us shudder at the thought of? She reveals all in this interview.
To coincide with the UX Australia conference, which kicks off today in Brisbane, we’re publishing a series of interviews with some of the talented UX designers who are speaking at the conference.
Today’s interview is with the keynote speaker and former creative director of Simple, Bill DeRouchey.
Keen to incorporate user-centred design practices, but don’t know how to squeeze it into the budget or the schedule?
Just because your project is small, has limited time, or a tight budget, doesn’t mean the resulting design should suffer. Luke explores how to choose between research or testing—and how you can have your cake and eat it too.