Create a sound solution and let the user accomplish what they set out to do. In order to do that I have a set of key points I hold up and get others to buy-into as the development process starts.
It is always best to keep user submitted forms simple, as a recent episode of This Week In Google on the TWiT network recently explored live, on-air.
Picking a smart phone really requires yourself to not pick sides, but rather ask yourself, do I want to live in the Google or Apple ecosystem?
My favorite Halloween decoration would be the tennis ball ghosts I made several years back. They are kid friendly and easy to make. You just need a stash of old tennis balls!
Like millions I couldn’t log in to watch the stream until 40 minutes in. What I did see amongst the failures was the good if we just problem solve and not attack.
I preach the benefits of change, but when it takes over a year to adjust to a new method, something is broken. Something is flawed.
Adding new features is like getting a pet. Feature ownership can be very rewarding, but do you have the support and resources to take on such a commitment?
There is no real reason to force upon your users a manual or lengthy on-screen help box for task completion. Use intuitive design.