Have you ever wondered what life would be like if we reused research insights? Lucky for you – it’s easy! Zack Naylor from Aurelius teaches us how.
Benjamin speaks with Erik Goyette, UX Researcher at Shopify, to learn more about how they approach user research and design.
Lou Rosenfeld joined us on Slack to talk about breaking research out of silos and truly collaborating within our organisations so that we can unlock the real value.
Three amazing research experts from our own community joined me to form a panel in our Slack channel. They shared tips, tricks and personal experiences to help us take our research game to the next level. Read on for a full transcript of the session.
Surveys are an essential tool in the UX research toolkit. When done well, they deliver incredible insights into how people use your product. With an array of easy to use digital tools like SurveyMonkey at our fingertips, executing a survey is relatively simple.
But the actual survey design is where it gets complicated. If you’ve ever created a survey, you know it’s not as simple as it seems at first glance.
Amanda Stockwell blew us away in a fast-paced Ask the UXperts session on Slack today.
She talked about how to adapt UX research for Agile, Lean, and Lean Startup environments.
Working as part of an Agile team means you don’t always get the time you’d like to carry out your research. But Amanda Stockwell shows how, with a little flexibility, high-quality UX research in an Agile environment is possible. This is the first in a series of posts that will discuss the impact of Agile software development on UX practices.
The next special guest to honour us with their presence in our Ask the UXperts Slack channel is Amanda Stockwell and we’ll be talking about the differences between Agile, Lean, and Lean Startup, and how to adapt our UX research for those environments. Working in an Agile development environment means you don’t always get as much time as […]
It’s exciting to see more professionals wanting to research customers to make their services and products fit better. But there’s a lot of confusion about how to choose the most appropriate research methods to suit your goals.
In this article, Indi Young offers practical tips to help you make that decision.