Designing a user experience is usually considered synonymous with the work of designing the part of a system users will directly interact with.
Inspired, in part, by Jared Spool’s recent article regarding the impact of design changes at Amazon.com and the related talk he gave at the IA Summit, I thought I’d post a few Amazon redesign ideas that have been percolating in my head of late.
Here is an interesting little message I was greeted by while doing my usual multi-tab sweep of news/todo/email/twitter/etc this morning.
Earlier this week, when checking my email, I noticed that our friends over at Google had made a couple changes to the buttons above the inbox.
Let’s imagine for a moment that you’re some seniorish UX design person and I’m your client and I ask you to design for me a truly durable and useful todo list.
As I am currently spending the holidays with relatives in Stockholm the issue of data roaming on my iPhone has suddenly shifted to front and center.
One thing about Twitter that I’ve never really understood is the way that the reply to feature works, i.e.
I’m currently using Firefox 3 RC2 FireFox 3 and absolutely loving it – I love the new tags feature, the overall faster browsing experience, everything… Well, almost.
Over the weekend, I think, Google updated their favicon (or shortcut icon) … First off, I was pretty confused when I saw this, since seeing that g out of context doesn’t remind me at all of the Google brand.
JotSpot used to be my favorite Wiki tool and I was so sad to see it vanish after being acquired by Google.