I find the official homepage of Berkshire Hathaway interesting (I'm sorry, I would love to put a link to it but this discussion tool won't let me). This is a company that has over $350 billion in assets, revenue of over $100 billion annually, and owns companies such as Dairy Queen and Fruit of the Loom. Yet, their website looks like it was designed by a grade 10 class.
Justimind will organise a 4-hour workshop on wireframing and prototyping applications in next Agile-Spain 2010 conference in Madrid on the 10th and 11th of June 2010.
Register now and win a one-year license of our wireframing tool: Justinmind Prototyper. Justinmind Prototyper lets you to create wireframes and highly interactive & dynamic prototypes without coding... the perfect tool to carry out remote user testing!
I'm french and I work as what we call an "ergonome". I'm a bit confused about all the terms that are used to speak about "UX/usability/interaction" related jobs in the english speaking world : I read things about "Interaction designers", "Human factor specialists", "User experience specialist", "Usability specialists", "Information architects", and I'm... lost.
We’ll be submitting a number of course proposals to the CHI and UPA conferences in the coming months, plus we want to arrange a series of public one-day courses on design and usability. It would help us enormously to know what folks would actually be interested in attending.
I am currently working on a proof of concept and I would like to be able to identify users without the need for the user to generate account and such. The proof of concept consists of a console installation where the user inputs POIs and then the user can refer a personalized leaflet/guide based on his earlier entered data on his mobile device. Now I would like to identify the user in some manner when he uses his mobile device (currently iPhone atm).
Are there any best practices if you want to do such things? I am currently