Every day, people use online forms for basic life activities such as bookings or rent. That is why it is our goal as UI/UX and web design specialists to the process as easy as possible. Users should be able to complete them quickly and without confusion.
Meet Figma 3.0, that will save you time because you won’t need to constantly switch across apps. And it will save you money because you can remove redundant tools from your workflow.
The difference between UI and UX is that UX, or user experience, is all about how users experience the use of an application or website, while UI, or user interface, is the presentation of information or look and feel of the product.
User experience designers focus on enhancing the customer interactions and experience as a whole, while UI developers translate product design and content into a responsive and interactive interface.
We’re talking about rules for designing clean and simple UI without needing to attend art school in order to do so.
Here are the rules for the second part of the topic:
[to read Part 1]
- Learn the methods of overlaying text on images
- Make text pop— and un-pop
- Only use good fonts
Steal like an artist
I’m any good at designing UI now, it’s because I’ve analyzed stuff — not because I came out the chute with an intuitive understanding of beauty and balance.
Erik D. Kennedy, Independent UX/UI Designer.
Here they are for the first part of our topic:
- Light comes from the sky
- Black and white first
- Double your whitespace
Animation is a big part of user experience, especially for mobile apps.
There are a lot of things you can communicate very subtly with animation:
- Send the message;
- Open Settings;
- Check the box etc.
This post reviews the common cases when functional animation perfects the visual design and support interactions.