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How to Design Gesture-Driven UI

May 18, 2017
Remember the days when hovering and clicking with the mouse were the most used triggers for interaction with a site or app? Those days are gone. When Apple introduced the first iPhone, multi-touch technology became mainstream and users learned that they could not only point and tap on the interface, but also pinch, spread, and swipe. Gestures became the new clicks. Today the success of a mobile UI can be made by how effectively it uses gestures. How to Choose a Good Gesture When it comes to incorporating gestures in your UI it’s essential to know your market and the other apps your target audience may be using. Try to employ the same types of gestures in your app. This way, you aren’t only optimising your UI based on your target market’s behaviour, but also designing a more comfortable approach for users right from the beginning. Teaching Gestures Gestures are a must in every mobile app but it’s always a challenge to make them obvious for users. Touch interfaces provide many opportunities to use natural gestures like tap, swipe and pinch to get things done, but unlike graphical user interface controls, gesture-based interactions are often hidden from users. So unless users have prior knowledge that a gesture exists, they won’t try. Therefore design for discovery is crucial. You need to be sure you provide the right cues—visual signifiers that help users discover easily how they can interact with an interface. Avoid Tutorials and Walkthroughs During Onboarding Tutorials and walkthroughs are quite a popular practice for gesture-driven apps. Incorporating tutorials in your app in many cases means showing some instructions to the user to explain the interface. However, a UI tutorial isn’t the most elegant way to explain the core functionality of an app. The major problem with upfront tutorials is that users have to remember all of those new ways of using the app once they get in. Too much information at once might lead to more confusion. For example, the Clear app starts with a mandatory 7-page tutorial and users have to patiently read all the information and try to commit it to their memory. That’s bad design because it requires users to work upfront even before they actually try the app. Educate in Context of the Action When it comes to teaching users to use your UI, I would recommend doing so mainly by educating in the context of the action (when a user actually needs it). In order to teach people a new gesture you have to start slowly. Given some iteration, instructions can be transformed into a more gradual discovery. Use just in time tips and focus on explaining a single interaction rather than trying to explain every possible action in the user interface. Hint at gestures by providing obvious, contextual clues. Below you can see a gesture education screen from the YouTube app for Android. The app has a gesture-based interaction but doesn’t use a tutorial to instruct users. Instead, it uses hints that appear on

Connect with some of the world’s most creative minds

November 17, 2016
By Creative Bloq Staff   Get together with like-minded industry pros and creative visionaries at Adobe’s Creative Meetup on 24 November. Follow the live stream right here! Next Thursday, Adobe will be heading down to the heart of London’s creative community in Shoreditch to host its Creative Meet Up and we’re live streaming all the action right here on Creative Bloq. There’s a jam packed line-up in store, with talks from multi award-winning designer Jack Renwick, graphic designer and founder of Draplin Design Co. Aaron Draplin, freelance illustrator Dan Mumford and Adobe Evangelist Rufus Deuchler, in what’s set to be a night full of creative energy. As a creative, it’s important to keep abreast of what’s happening in the design industry. And with recent findings from Adobe’s 2016 State of Create study revealing that being creative is valuable for society, helping to fuel innovation, economic growth, and even happiness – we’ve got just the thing to help you get those creative juices flowing. Adobe will also showcase its next-generation Creative Cloud innovations, which were unveiled at Adobe MAX in San Diego earlier this month. This includes a new Mac release of Adobe Experience Design CC (XD) featuring all-new layers and symbols support, a major update to Adobe Premiere Pro that includes auto-aware virtual reality, the introduction of Project Felix, an industry-first design tool that enables graphic designers to create high-quality photorealistic images by combining 2D and 3D assets and much, much more. Learn all about Project Felix at Adobe Creative Meetup on 24 Nov] Everyone can attend If all this makes you want to burst with excitement, but you can’t make the trip to London, never fear. To make sure no-one misses out, Adobe will be live streaming the Creative Meet Up so you too can learn all about the latest Creative Cloud news, as well as have the chance to get inspired by some of the hottest names in design. You can watch the live stream right here on Creative Bloq on the 24 November from 18.30 GMT. Whatever your creative discipline, the Adobe Creative Meet Up guarantees to be an evening packed full of top tips, advice and inspiration, with something for everyone – so get the date and time in your diary as this is one creative event not to be missed! See you there! And remember, you can follow the event on social using #CreativeMeetup.

Beautiful Houses: Blank Residence

July 26, 2016
Today we will show you a clean and stylish house in Taiwan, a project by HAO Design. Beautiful choice of materials and colors in a great layout deliver a modern and neat space. The architects certainly made very smart decisions and created an inspiring home, take a look! Make sure to check out HAO Design website for further information about this and other inspiring projects. See you next week. Description from the architects: HAO Design strives to achieve an optimal balance between space and lighting, which is why we chose to employ design methods that address the various limitations of the building. First, the partition walls of the mezzanine were removed, so that the 1.5-story floor height became the visual divide of the entire interior space. The upper floor was transformed into an open library, so that light that is introduced by taking away the partitions can stream into the ground-level living room. The large window framing the dining area affords maximum lighting, while the rescaled and leveled window ledge naturally evolved into seating for the dining table. The team’s second challenge was the staircase. The original stairway, which occupied the entrance of the house, was relocated to the back where the kitchen used to be. Translucent materials were utilized to replace the roofing above the kitchen so that light can penetrate and guide the direction of the stairway. This also acts as a transition between the open space of the ground floor and the privacy of the second floor. Upstairs, the light connects the master bedroom to the open bathroom. Window designs identical to the first floor accentuate the natural flow of both light and air. Even though the house is divided into several rooms, the deep sense of connectedness between the various spaces and their different functions created by the well-placed stairway enables household dwellers to move freely around the entire structure. Elevations and depressions in the flooring not only create convenient tables and seating but also differentiate between rooms with varying functions and elements. When light illuminates the interior of the house, shadows accentuate flow of movement, creating a space in which dwellers seated at various heights across the floor may engage in intimate, animated communication. We found this house at ArchDaily. Photos by Hey!Cheese.

Cookie Cutter or Customized – Website Design That Will Suit Your Business Best

July 25, 2016
Once you have decided to invest money in your new website, there are still many choices that you have to make. There are 2 basic options to build a website: By hiring a designer to create a custom design By buying a template available on the internet Each of them has its own set of pros and cons and it’s really important to understand them so you can choose the right method which is convenient for you. It must be according to your budget and business’s needs as you want the best for your business. The major question is which will you choose? Custom web design is not for everyone. Most of the companies go the cheapest way and purchase a template including all its rights. Then, no one else would be able to use that template again. There is always a debate going on between the emerging companies, as they often have to carry the burden of a marketing budget on their backs. Here are some vital points that might help you in deciding the best choice for your company. Template Website Design A few years back, it was considered taboo to utter the word “template” to any customer while discussing their new website. Designers used to strictly avoid saying it because they didn’t wish to lose their clients. After all, haven’t you all heard a client saying, “Did you design this? It looks a lot like a template.” And there it goes your precious client, rejecting your hard work. If you are planning on purchasing a template, there are a lot of options available. The most common thing that people do is that they set up a WordPress site and they apply a template known as the theme. The theme provides you with complete functionality and appearance. Experienced designers from all over the world create amazing themes or templates and sell them out on different websites. They spent years in perfecting the function and form of these website themes, leaving you more time to focus on quality content. There are sites which give you the best and latest themes such as ThemeForest and Elegant Themes, provides you with a library of themes that people might be interested in purchasing it and give their website a unique and professional look. For instance, you can have a look at this medical billing website, just look at the theme, it’s simple and doesn’t even have many features. People prefer to spend a substantial amount on their website as it will be the face of their company. Why do people prefer purchasing templates? There are any reasons such as fantastic functionality, responsive, already built on common Content Management System (CMS), not that expensive, provide updates and support and their design is a lot better than the custom ones. People sometimes go for purchasing a template for different reasons too. They may need: Limited budget Need something simple Want to move quickly i.e. less time Need more flexibility Don’t mind paying a small amount for

Measuring The Effectiveness of Your Landing Pages

July 25, 2016
  Google Analytics is a versatile tool when it comes to evaluating landing pages, offering a broad range of facts and figures that can help you to optimize the success of your users’ first interactions with your website. If you have yet to make full use of Google Analytics, start by working through this step-by-step analytics guide. Remember, your landing page is not always your home page. Users may arrive at your site by any number of pathways, taking them to different parts of your site. This means that all pages must have an easy through-route to the site’s main services. 1. Bounce Rates The bounce rate is the percentage of users who leave your site from the page they land on without clicking on any links or progressing further into your site. Keeping track of the bounce rate for each page of your site is a quick way to see which pages are working well and which need work. While a bounce rate won’t tell you what’s wrong with a page, keeping track of the stats as you make changes to your landing pages will help you to measure progress. And there are plenty of improvements you can make to help reduce bounce rates. 2. Time Spent on Page Similar to the bounce rate, this is an easy way to establish which pages offer easier navigation or more appealing interaction with users. Intuitive, engaging design means more time spent on a page. Confusing, over-cluttered or un-intuitive pages will only encourage visitors to your site to seek out competition with a more user-friendly interface. 3. Conversion Rates This is the percentage of sales or ‘goals’ achieved from all the visitors to your site. Getting traffic flowing to your site and holding interest long enough so users stay and look around is a great start. But sooner or later traffic needs to translate to conversions to keep your website afloat. Google Analytics offers a number of ways to track conversion rates, helping you to see which pathways are most effective, which in turn, shows you which landing pages need the most work. By doing A/B testing of your website, you will be able to push the conversion rate of your landing a bit further. The idea is to show different versions of the same landing page to targeted audience. SeoServicesUsa has done A/B testing against its Chicago SEO landing page to increase the conversion rate. 4. Site Speed The speed at which a page loads can make a huge difference to the amount of time visitors are willing to spend on a site. Speeds can be different for each page on a website depending on graphics, functionality and demand. If your landing pages are functioning slowly, it’s more likely that visitors to your site will click off before exploring further (pushing up your bounce rates). Get landing pages functioning more quickly and you could find visitors stick around for longer and conversion rates go up. To measure the speed of your landing pages, try this