Designing for difficult contexts—for situations where a product or interface is serving users in heightened emotional states or positions of physical or sociopolitical vulnerability—presents particular challenges to the designer. Literature on the issue stresses the importance of ensuring that general usability principles are part of the design process (e.g., functionality, flow, aesthetics, task success, and user satisfaction), as well as working with additional measures and guidelines based in previous research and user feedback (e.g., pleasure, meaning, and measures in alignment with care-expert best practices) to guide designing for these special contextual environments.… Continue Reading »
Every day we all feel a variety of emotions. And they vary depending on what tasks we try to accomplish. When it comes to usability testing, how do researchers know how users are feeling at each step of a task?
Emotions in design can be measured in a variety of ways such as: self-reporting, uncovering implicit feelings, and by measuring non-conscious reactions.… Continue Reading »
Attractive And Emotion Change Our Decision
Fig.1 Image Parking Signs in Los Angeles VS Nikki Sylianteng’s (Siang)
As Fig.1 showing, it is two examples of the parking signs. I believe that we could pick the better design one in 5 seconds from this two, this should be a super simple question. Because the right one looks simple and well aesthetic.… Continue Reading »