WHAT IS UX Design and its design process?
It can be a blurry distinction with considerable overlap, but there are differences.
UI design (User Interface) is largely about designing the appearance of something, like a website, and app or software.
UX design (User Experience) has more to do with designing the way in which the user interacts with those things — how the website, for example, flows and makes it easy and interesting for the user to navigate and use. UX design also considers the purpose of the website and designing it to enable that purpose to be realized.
Based on my UX Design class, it has a lot to do with designing to solve a user problem. Create a customer persona, and map out ways to solve and test a solution. It can be anything from introducing a new app to a solution to long lines at a restaurant.
You should do field observations. Test focus groups are used to see if your solution is intuitive.
Quite a broad and all-encompassing question.
(waiting for other shoe…)
It’s page layout for interactive electronic displays.
UX design is acttually the process of creating products that provide meaningful and relevant experiences to users. This process involves the design of the entire process of acquiring and integrating the product, including aspects of branding, design , usability, and function.
UX is the process of enhancing customer satisfaction and loyalty by improving the usability, ease of use, and pleasure provided in the interaction between the customer and the product. It is to think about how the user will use the product and make the user experience the easiest for users.
The “design” aspect of UX focuses on how the utility, ease of use, and efficiency for a user’s interaction with a product or service can be improved.
Visual design is how a product looks, whereas UX design is, essentially, how it feels.
Every time you interact with a product, a software, or an object, you are experiencing that as a user of that product. A UX designer’s job is to be the glue that holds the entire product team together, handing designs over to developers who will then implement them.
Just as important in the UX design process is meeting the business goals of the product and aligning the business goals with the goals of the user.
Here I am sharing you the Ux design process steps:
- UX processes explained: User research
- Why is user research so important?
- Why do we conduct user research first?
- What is involved in user research?
- Design: Wireframing and prototyping
- User testing
- How does user testing work?
Hope this information helps you.
what works better with a fine tipped paint brush?
UX is simply a shortened, industry term for user experience.
When designing an app, a UX designer tries to design the best possible experience for the end user, ensuring that data flows smoothly and users can easily understand the app.
UX deals broadly with the user’s experience across the app, website, or another piece of software.
According to famed designer Dieter Rams, a product must be useful in order to be designed well. UX design addresses this point by making products that users can easily understand and function properly.
This thread is approaching zombie status.
It’s from 2018. The person who asked it has probably finished their exam by now.
UX and UI are two areas of design that are often confused. UX stands for ‘User Experience’ and UI means ‘User Interface’ .
UX’s main concern is how the product feels. Whether it’s easy to use and what the overall experience with the product is like. It puts humans in the center to help them, to empower, to make their lives better and easier. And UX designers, when creating a product, speak on behalf of their users, who can’t be in the meeting room when the product is discussed.
UI is actually about how this experience looks. UI designers are responsible for how the product is laid out, designing each page or screen the user will land on and interact with.
Yep, B posted that exact same answer back in September of '18.
I’ll take a moment to point out, even though we are in the Web forum, that UI and UX don’t just apply to websites. There is a whole, vast universe of experiential graphics applications out there to which the theories apply as well. Same meaning, different context.
Thanks for sharing.