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Try to understand the workflow of how your users are using your application now and also know the goals of how you want them to use your application. The tracking of where a user goes when using an application is called user flow. Once you understand what you need, then you can think about how to do so. The what must come first in order for the how to be any ...


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On your home page put a big ad: Do you really like this web site? Want to help make it better? I'm looking for a UI/UX designer to collaborate with to make this project better. I wish I could pay but it's a labor of love for me, so hoping it is for you.


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You have a couple options: Take design cues from other apps. This does not mean to take other UI/UX designs verbatim, but see what general layouts and interfaces work best. You may just find your own inspiration. Get your hands on a graphic design program such as Adobe Illustrator or similar competitiors, and use free YouTube videos, online guides, or ...


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I'm not really certain what the question is here. Yes, you can use Illustrator and yes you can use Photoshop. It all depends upon your preferred working method and desired end results. Illustrator will be slower the more objects you have. There's no real workaround for that, but utilizing layers and symbols properly will assist (turn off layer visibility ...


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I'm starting backwards on this answer. From the final question. Exporting to pdf When you export a pdf format for print, you should use a specific subformat for example the X family X-1a. This format excude unnesesary features and process the file so it only have the data you need for print. This are old formats but work well. This dosen't alow ...


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The PNG format is for screen. It is an entirely incorrect format to use in any print production files. Not only does PNG not support CMYK, many Raster Image Processors (RIPs) do not understand the format and will choke on it. The correct formats to use would be the native Photoshop format (.psd) or .TIFF. Both these formats support CMYK color, allow ...


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If you're concerned with readability and distinct letter forms, and not so much with style, then the Dyslexia font (and others like it) might be worth considering. http://www.dyslexiefont.com/en/dyslexia-font/


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Are there scientific experiments, measurements on these? Yes! But... They are usually inconclusive use an incredibly small sample of users are overly narrow in scope tend to lack a lot of context tend to ignore all the other aspects that go in to readability So, I wouldn't put much weight into it at least on the broad "what is the best typeface" ...


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Very good question. And a very complex one. I just make some general statements. 1) Serif letters on printed media are easier to read with small line height spacing. (probably too on a high definition device) Proportionally sans serif fonts need more line height so the eye can keep track of the line its reading. The main reason is that the serif helps ...


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Colour Psychology Colours mean different things to different people. It's caused by the fact that we all live different lives, with different outlooks, and that we're all unique. Some say the beauty of humanity is in such differences. Trying to perceive the differences through your own biases is an exercise in futility. You can try to be fair, but it's ...



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