The Community Of Over 578,000

Home ›› Business Value and ROI ›› 6 Key Questions to Guide International UX Research ›› small_16 ›› Win a Copy of “Quantifying the User Experience”

Win a Copy of “Quantifying the User Experience”

by UX Magazine Stuff
Share this post on
Share on twitter
Tweet
Share on linkedin
Share
Share on facebook
Post
Share on reddit
Share
Share on email
Email
Share on print
Print

Save

UX Magazine and Morgan Kaufmann are giving away five copies of Jeff Sauro and Jim Lewis’ new book, Quantifying the User Experience: Practical Statistics for User Research. To read about a specific formula for quantitative UX decision-making, check out Tuesday’s UX Magazine article by the book’s authors.

To enter the contest to win a copy of the book, share your answer to this question:

What is the job title of the most senior UX person at your company?

There are three ways to enter the contest:

Via Twitter

  • Make sure you’re following UX Magazine on Twitter.
  • Create a tweet that says, “Hey @uxmag, <your answer>. Do I win a copy of Quantifying the #UX? https://uxm.ag/x0”.
  • Replace the blank with your response to the question. Make sure to keep the rest of the tweet the same.
  • Publish the tweet.

Via Facebook

Via Email Subscription

Note: If, and only if, you’ve already subscribed via email, you can enter this giveaway by emailing your answer to [email protected].

Five winners will be chosen from amongst the valid entries. The giveaway ends on Friday, August 31st.

post authorUX Magazine Stuff

UX Magazine Stuff, UX Magazine was created to be a central, one-stop resource for everything related to user experience. Our primary goal is to provide a steady stream of current, informative, and credible information about UX and related fields to enhance the professional and creative lives of UX practitioners and those exploring the field. Our content is driven and created by an impressive roster of experienced professionals who work in all areas of UX and cover the field from diverse angles and perspectives.

Share on twitter
Tweet
Share on linkedin
Share
Share on facebook
Post
Share on reddit
Share
Share on email
Email
Share on print
Print

Related Articles

Building digital products for the web’s next billion users
  • Connectivity issues are further inflated by accessibility gaps. This, in turn, undermines user experience and creates obstacles for the wider use of digital products.
  • When designing for users, it’s worth considering such issues as poor connectivity, accessibility constraints, levels of technological literacy within different countries and cultural barriers.
  • In order to satisfy the needs of the next 3 billion users, it’s vital to build inclusive and accessible products that will provide solutions to the critical problems the next generation will face.
Share:Building digital products for the web’s next billion users
The Liminal Space Between Meaning and Emotion
  • To innovate well is to search for meaning behind the innovation first. This requires investing time into discovering what users need and think of unique ways to serve them and better solve their problems.
  • Emotions are widely misunderstood in UX design and often manipulation is used to predict user behavior. However, a much better approach to UX design is storyscaping, which aims at empowering users, rather than controlling them.

Read the full article to learn more about liminal space and how to apply this thinking to your design.

Share:The Liminal Space Between Meaning and Emotion

Stop frustrating your users. Invest in notification strategy instead.

The UX of Notifications | How to Master the Art of Interrupting
  • As part of UX, notifications are key to leading the user to a better interaction with the product. Therefore, notification strategy should have a central role in UX design.
  • A good starting point is to create a user’s journey map and identify major pain points. This should serve to understand when and where notifications might be of help, rather than create confusion.
  • It’s a good practice to use a variety of notifications and provide the user with opt-outs so they don’t feel overwhelmed.
Share:The UX of Notifications | How to Master the Art of Interrupting

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Check our privacy policy and