Especially in hi-fi prototypes where the nuance between “save” and “submit” is fuzzy at best, you should customize buttons to fit your meaning.
While UXPin won’t sort data on your behalf, you can create a “sortable” table, if you don’t mind rearranging a few elements.
Not all radio buttons are created equally. Some have custom looks and styles. Here’s one approach to creating your own radio buttons in UXPin.
Drop-down lists that appear on hover are a great way to hide options until they’re needed. A handy technique to make them work in UXPin: group ’em twice.
Although UXPin doesn’t export code, it has a customizable grid that’s analogous to those found in popular CSS frameworks. Here’s how it works.
UXPin has basic shapes like boxes, arrows, and circles — the basic elements. It also has whole sets you can use as starting points for your design systems.
“What do you think?” often results in bland, unhelpful, and off-topic comments. Here are some tips to get great feedback that moves projects forward.
Making buttons change color on hover is easy — and overused. Buttons that swell as people interact with them have a little extra “wow” factor.
Select lists, also called drop-down menus, are common web form elements that let people choose one item from a set. They’re handy for letting users choose, say, a method of shipping. But with a quick interaction, they can also reveal additional information. For example, if someone chooses an option for “PayPal” during the checkout phase(…)
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