I went and renewed my drivers license at the RTA this weekend. They have that process down pat now, and although its well supported by technology, its the overall experience that is impressive. Here’s the process:
Another strange mix today. In amongst the Chuck Norris (I finally found one I liked!), and more gorgeous work from SoFake (yes. I’m a fan, but I think I’m almost done now), there’s a bunch of interesting but more academic stuff around searching and navigating. Interesting, if you’r into that kind of thing.
via attariboy. here’s a site from which you can steal (his words!) all kinds of buttony goodness. Its particularly useful for all those feed type buttons that you’re likely to want, but this guys has buttons for every conceivable purpose… button to the extreme.
Image Attribution: card sorting exercise borrowed from the Card Sorting, A Definitive Guide by Todd Warfel & Donna Maurer
Today we take a little adventure in the land of card sorting.
Anyone who’s been doing IA for long (or even studying it) would have come across the card sort. Its one of the simplest and most frequently applied exercises in organising content into structure. It can be really helpful and help to ensure that you’re taking a user centric approach to the information design of the site.
As I’ve mentioned before, I’m working on a project which has number of specific international audiences. I have card sorting on my agenda in the pretty near future. What I’d like to do here is take a look at:
My name is Leisa Reichelt. I am the Head of User Research at the Government Digital Service in the Cabinet Office.
I lead a team of great researchers who work in agile, multidisciplinary digital teams to help continuously connect the people who design products with the people who will use them and support experimentation and ongoing learning in product design.
If you're interested in working with me or would like to talk more please email me