In a world filled with an extensive range of devices and different screen sizes, it’s safe to say that responsive design is design. Organizations cannot afford to build any website or application for a single device or screen size because they’ll lose out to a competing product that’s more accommodating to more users. This step-by-step(…)
Our friend from PayPal, Anthony Hand, decided to share how to make designers’ lives easier using parsing props with UXPin Merge. Merge is UXPin’s revolutionary technology that helps you import and sync your dev’s UI components from the component library in the design tool. You can bring the components via Storybook integration or Git repository.
Design sprints have become common strategies for companies to solve big problems fast! Developed by ex-Googler Jake Knapp, the design sprint methodology is about prototyping and testing a product in just five days. Prototype and test your design sprint product with UXPin. Built-in design libraries allow you to drag-and-drop components to quickly build high-fidelity mockups(…)
Did you know that as many as 88% of users will not come back to an app or site after just one bad experience? This only goes to show the importance of UI design, which goes way beyond aesthetics and has a crucial impact on user experience. In the following guide, we’ll cover everything you(…)
MUI is one of the most popular and robust React component libraries. Developers use MUI to put together user interfaces for React apps. MUI is also useful for prototyping. Using this library, a designer can create high-fidelity prototypes that are fully interactive and ready for usability testing or even the handoff in practically no time.
Many people underestimate the importance of a signup page and use a generic template to onboard new users. Signup pages are your organization’s first point of contact with a new customer, so designers should focus on the user experience just as carefully as they do with any other user interface. We’re going to explore some(…)
Enterprise design thinking was invented by IBM to compensate for the disconnect that enterprises often experience between teams, stakeholders, and end-users. It takes IDEO’s traditional design thinking methodology and changes it in a way to tackle the unique challenges of enterprise-level projects. IBM’s Enterprise design thinking methodology has one major benefit. It prioritizes human connections(…)
In a competitive user experience design landscape, designers must ensure their UX portfolio stands out from the crowd. For some company’s a UX design portfolio is more important than where you went to school or what degree you hold. User experience is about solving human problems, which employers want to see in a UX portfolio—along(…)
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.
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