Following on from part one and two, here are five books I read this year that I found interesting.
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Here we go again—one of those circular arguments about how to define roles in product teams. I have the same response to this question as to whether designers should know how to code. TL;DR yes.
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Sure colour naming conventions seem trivial, but I’ve seen poor standards and consistency compound into bigger problems over time.
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I may be overly cautious when it comes to new car technology, but here’s why I prefer driving old model beaters that aren’t entirely powered by software.
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Following on from a similar post I made a year ago, here are five books I read this year that I can highly recommend.
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Have you ever wanted to set up a closed-circuit security camera on your website? That’s what analytics tools like Usabilla, Mouseflow, and Hotjar let you do. Inject a snippet of code into a website to capture every user interaction imaginable, including page navigation, mouse movements, clicks, taps, and keystrokes. But is it okay to collect so much personal user data?
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As a designer, I have a very complicated relationship with code. Whenever I try to spend less time with it and focus on the many other aspects of user experience design, I feel I need to keep my skills sharp and realise I could never quit coding cold turkey.
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The design of any app or website is only as good as the user research backing it. So how does spaghetti research impact quality and what can you do about it?
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Here are five of my favourite fiction and non-fiction books I read this past year.
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After months of consideration, I decided to dip my brush into the blackest, non-reflective black acrylic paint that you can currently splurge on, Black 3.0.
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