User acceptance testing (UAT testing) is a necessity when it comes to meeting the needs of the user in a business or operational environment. The lack of proper user acceptance testing can jeopardize the overall success of the product that’s being offered. User acceptance testing can be difficult at times. (note: we know, this is why we created DebugMe. We support UAT with our visual feedback tool) If you’re a tester, project manager or a developer this expert guide will give you the run down on the user acceptance testing best practices that you can use to create a successful user acceptance testing plan. Let’s get started.
To understand the fundamentals of mobile app development it is imperative to know about UX-UI. The success of mobile app largely depends on its UX-UI because these are the parameters that gauges the user engagement and satisfaction level. For this, let us start by understanding precisely what UX-UI actually is.
User experience design plays an important role in determining how the customers see your brand. If your website is slow and sloppy, your possible clients are going to see your brand in a similar manner. On the other hand, if the website is fast and easy to use, your brand will make a positive impact on the minds of the clients. Thus, being the website owner, you need to put a lot of thinking while designing the websites’ UX. As your website has got the potential of being your most powerful asset, it additionally acts as a 24*7 salesman to promote your brand day in and day out. It is all about providing a great user experience, so we gathered some key points to do the job properly.
It was a long time ago since we last published a top list themed blog post. Earlier we made lists about the best front-end tools, the best web design blogs and our favorite front-end sites. Lucky for you we couldn’t help ourselves any longer and created the list of best UX blogs in 2016. Just for you. Without further ado, start scrolling! 🙂
NN/g conducts groundbreaking research, evaluates user interfaces, and reports real findings – not just what’s popular or expected. With their approach, the NN/g blog will help you create better experiences for real people and improve the bottom line for your business.
UX Booth is a publication by and for the user experience community. This site’s readership consists mostly of beginning-to-intermediate user experience and interaction designers, but anyone interested in making the web a better place to be is welcome there. Take a look, they’re awesome.
Are you a front-end developer or a web designer? This is the tool that will make your work a lot easier in 2016
UX Movement is a user experience design blog that shows how good and bad interface design practices affect user behavior. They believe that a clear, fast and easy-to-use interface is the greatest user experience. Sounds great, right?