A directory of resources inthe field of technical communication.

Web Design

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User experience design is a subset of the field of experience design which pertains to the creation of the architecture and interaction models which impact a user's perception of a device or system. The scope of the field is directed at affecting 'all aspects of the user’s interaction with the product: how it is perceived, learned, and used.'

 

551.
#23361

Calculate Web Page Display Speed

Calculates the size of a web page and estimates its download time at various connection rates. It also gives you recommendations on how to improve page display time.

IAsummit (2004). Design>Web Design>Assessment>Bandwidth

552.
#23056

Calculating the Cost of a Large-Scale Web Site

A well-designed information architecture with intuitive organization, labeling, navigation, and indexing systems can significantly reduce the amount of time that users spend blundering through the hierarchies of Web sites and intranets. How much is this time-savings worth? The case is clearest for intranets where the users are your employees.

Morville, Peter. Semantic Studios (1997). Design>Web Design>Content Management>Usability

553.
#35514

Calculating The True SEO Costs Of Major Site Changes

Over the past year we have worked with a number of organizations that have chosen to relocate their sites from an existing domain to a new domain. One of the questions that always comes up early in the process is “how much traffic are we going to lose?” It is an excellent question and not an easy one to answer, but in today’s column I am going to explore that exact question.

Enge, Eric. Search Engine Land (2009). Articles>Web Design>Redesign>Search Engine Optimization

554.
#27054

Call SOAP Web Services with Ajax, Part 1: Build the Web Services Client

Implement a Web browser-based SOAP Web services client using the Asynchronous JavaScript and XML (Ajax) design pattern.

Snell, James. IBM (2006). Articles>Web Design>Programming>Ajax

555.
#21132

Call Them Demons, Call Them Heroes

The language you use on your web site is critically important and shapes the user experience in ways that you might not expect. You can seriously harm or augment the experience by changing words in small ways.

Rhodes, John S. WebWord (2000). Design>Web Design>Writing

556.
#35190

Calling Accessible Context-Sensitive Help with Unobtrusive DOM/JavaScript: A Help Authoring Guide

This Fast Track tutorial demonstrates two methods to call Context-Sensitive Help in a Web Form. We'll discover how Unobtrusive DOM/JavaScript achieves the desired result in calling Context-Sensitive help, and demonstrate how to keep the Structure, Presentation, and Behavior layers of a web page completely separate from one another ensuring good practice with current web standards and accessibility rules.

Palinkas, Frank M. helpware.net (2009). Articles>Web Design>Documentation>Help

557.
#27549

Calling All Designers: Learn to Write!

You know all that copy that goes around your forms and in your confirmation e-mails? Who’s writing it? Derek Powazek explains why it’s important for user-interface designers to sharpen up their writing skills.

Powazek, Derek. List Apart, A (2006). Design>Web Design>User Interface>Writing

558.
#31829

Review: Calling in the Big Guns: Review of Web Form Design: Filling in the Blanks

What is likely to win the most converts is the joy Wroblewski takes in designing. This impression becomes clear as you page through the book. He isn’t just an ardent evangelizer, following the rituals of going to conferences selling snake oil. He’s been there in the trenches, just like you; he’s done this a hundred, maybe a thousand times. He’s tested these ideas and provides a framework for you to use from day one. Half the battle in good form design is defending your decisions to stakeholders.

Evans, Will. Boxes and Arrows (2008). Articles>Reviews>Web Design>Forms

559.
#26037

Can Color-Blind Users See Your Site?

Information that will help you to create more readable Web sites.

Hess, Robert. Microsoft (2000). Design>Web Design>Accessibility>Color

560.
#18286

Can Expanding Targets Make Object Selection Easier for Older Adults?

Given the proliferation of computers and rapidly aging demographic trends, there is a critical need for user interface designs that accommodate older adults. It is known that many adults in this age group experience declines in cognitive, sensory, and/or motor capacities that may interfere with their ability to interact effectively with current user interfaces. Motor behavior slows with age. Compared to younger adults, older adults take longer to complete the same movement, and their movements are more variable, less smooth, and less coordinated (Seidler & Stelmach, 1996). The loss of fine motor skills makes it difficult for older adults to position cursors on computer screens, particularly when interacting with small objects (Chaparro, et al., 1999; Walker et al., 1996). This can lead to greater frustration and possibly increased risk of cumulative trauma due to prolonged periods of time in awkward postures. This article describes one of a series of studies designed to explore alternative interaction techniques to make object selection easier for older mouse users.

Bohan, Michael and Deborah Scarlett. Usability News (2003). Design>Web Design>Accessibility>Elderly

561.
#36341

Can Flash Be Saved?

Some people thought Firefox was going to fail because of these broken links. Just like Adobe is trying to say that Apple’s iPad is going to fail because of its own set of broken links. But just a few years later and have you seen a site that doesn’t work on Firefox? I haven’t. Can Adobe save Flash? No. But Google can.

Scoble, Robert. Scobleizer (2010). Articles>Web Design>Standards>Flash

562.
#18284

Can Internet Shoppers Be Described by Personality Traits?

Personality traits are used to describe the strong consistencies that people demonstrate in their behavior across time and situations. People display behaviors that fall into a continuum of trait extremes. This behavior can be malleable to the situation such as the differences in behaviors across various shopping venues. For example, while consumers may not hesitate to give their credit card to a cashier or give personal or credit card information over the phone, research has shown that many consumers are concerned with online security. Therefore, this study explores Internet purchasing behaviors and the following personality traits: Vigilance and Openness to Change.

Copas, Gina M. Usability News (2003). Design>Web Design>E Commerce

563.
#32469

Can the alt Attribute Be Omitted Without Hurting Accessibility?

In the current editor’s draft of the HTML 5 specification, the alt attribute for images is no longer required. I am not convinced that this is a good idea.

Johansson, Roger. 456 Berea Street (2007). Articles>Web Design>Accessibility>HTML5

564.
#37032

Can the Experience of Paper Be Replicated on a Screen?

A number of organisations are experimenting with how the experience of reading a paper book or a magazine can be replicated when they are displayed on a screen. Underlying all of these, is an assumption that people can and want to read content online (or on screen) in the same way as they read paper books and magazines.

Pratt, Ellis. Cherryleaf (2010). Articles>Web Design>User Experience>Publishing

565.
#23104

Can XForm Transform the Web?

Today's Web forms are hopelessly tied to the original GUI of NCSA Mosaic for X Windows, circa 1994.

Khare, Rohit. University of California Irvine (2000). Design>Web Design>XML>Forms

566.
#13744

Can Your Audience Trust Your Web Site?

Convincing photo manipulation is not quite as easy as it's made out to be. Adding something to a photo, for example, is much harder than removing existing items. And while it often makes sense to expend time and effort on this for advertising, it's not cost-effective, despite inexpensive software, for most journalistic or political purposes.

Paul, Fredric. Builder.com (1998). Design>Web Design

567.
#25775

The Canonical Intranet Homepage

In recent years, intranet homepages have become very similar in their basic layout. Intranets that look the same can nonetheless differ drastically in usability due to different features and content.

Nielsen, Jakob. Alertbox (2005). Design>Web Design>Intranets>Usability

568.
#32848

Captcha Usability Revisited: Google Inaccessible to Blind People

An online petition is being circulated to all Internet users for the purpose of collecting signatures showing support for Google to make its word verification scheme accessible to the blind and visually impaired.

Rønn-Jensen, Jesper. Just Add Water (2006). Articles>Web Design>Accessibility>Security

569.
#34147

CAPTCHAs, CAPTCHAs Everywhere

My business and passion is accessibility and there is obviously a huge problem with these visual CAPTCHAs. If you used alt-text on this image, alt="e3TJ6Jdp", that would be fine and very welcome for blind visitors. It would also be welcome for any computer system seeking to sign up for lots of emails. Using alt-text on the image does not solve the problem! The visual image CAPTCHA is fundamentally inaccessible. For the example above, this means very simply that Yahoo excludes people who are blind (or vision impaired) from signing up for Yahoo email accounts.

Thatcher, Jim. JimThatcher.com (2009). Articles>Accessibility>Security>Web Design

570.
#32624

Captions for Video with Flash CS3

In the exercise that follows, and in the second part of this series, we are going to add captions, using both methods, to the same video. For those passionate about web standards, the first method involves the use of Timed Text captions. If you go this route, you need to follow the standard laid out by the W3C. There is a lot to it but, in a nutshell, it requires you to create a specific type of XML document using the required tags.

Green, Tom. Digital Web Magazine (2007). Articles>Web Design>Accessibility>Flash

571.
#32623

Captions for Video with Flash CS3 (Part Two)

In this article, we’re going to look at a method of captioning a Flash video file: embedding the XML directly into the FLV file. In very simple terms, the XML document will contain the cue points for the captions. When one of those cue points is reached, the caption appears over the video.

Green, Tom. Digital Web Magazine (2007). Articles>Web Design>Accessibility>Flash

572.
#38809

Capturing Audio and Video in HTML5

It might not be apparent, but the rise of HTML5 has brought a surge of access to device hardware. Geolocation (GPS), the Orientation API (accelerometer), WebGL (GPU), and the Web Audio API (audio hardware) are perfect examples. These features are ridiculously powerful, exposing high level JavaScript APIs that sit on top of the system's underlying hardware capabilities. This tutorial introduces a new API, navigator.getUserMedia(), which allows web apps to access a user's camera and microphone.

Bidelman, Eric. HTML5 Rocks (2012). Articles>Web Design>Multimedia>HTML5

573.
#15097

Capturing Feedback: Building a Tighter Net   (PDF)

Describes how to use Microsoft FrontPage and Access to build a system for organizing and retrieving feedback from reviewers. The article is intended for those with some experience with Web and database design.

Shoesmith, Kevin. Intercom (2001). Design>Content Management>Web Design>Microsoft Access

574.
#33049

Card Sorting for Intranet Information Architecture

A relatively large navigation list (about 50 content areas) of ‘un-substructured’ finance related material. The intranet in question uses single menu pages for each of 8 main information groups and the above list was part of the wider finance information group. Some work had already be done on other subsections (i.e purchasing). But the rest of the content, which included policies, procedures and other reference material, was all in the same sub-section. The list was structured by alphabetical order only.

Besseling, Nick. Contextia (2006). Articles>Web Design>Intranets>Card Sorting

575.
#25252

De Cascade Style Sheet

CSS oder Cascading Stylesheets zeigt auf, was alles möglich ist im Bereich dieser Formatierung. Es werden Befehle für CSS 1 und CSS 2 behandelt und mit Beispielen erklärt.

Schwarz, René. Talky.de (2001). (German) Resources>Web Design>Standards>CSS

 
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