It’s difficult to fathom not having access to the internet, but for some, the digital divide is a serious issue that’s increasing inequality.
Virtual events are here to stay and have made significant strides in how we interact with our coworkers, communities, and loved ones.
If you’ve ever created something to use as branding on a website (logo, photo, illustration), it’s not as simple as it looks.
One part internet, and the other part things. While most everyone is familiar with both of these ideas separately, what may be less clear is what the phrase, Internet of Things, means as a concept.
Color theory can lead to UX success by helping brands market their products truthfully and effectively — while also improving accessibility.
Thanks to advancements in tech and software development, we now have tools that allow people of any background to create their own websites.
In Part 2 of the Don’t Make Me Think book review, we discuss how to clear website clutter, do user testing, and user accessibility.
In Part 1 of the Don’t Make Me Think review, we discuss ‘The Three Laws of Usability’, how people use the web, and website navigation.
We’d like to share our insights and summary of a book we’ve read: “Webs of Influence: The Psychology of Online Persuasion” by Nathalie Nahai.