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Business Value and ROI

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How default settings are essential to providing better customer experience and diminish users’ decision fatigue.

The UX of default settings in a product
  • Default settings play a much bigger role in our experience with products than we may realize.
  • Learning how to use new products might be strenuous and this is often aggravated by decision fatigue experienced by users.
  • By providing pre-selected values default settings ease customers experience and eliminate the inconvenience of wasting time on selecting all the preferences autonomously

Read the full article to learn more about how to design for default settings.

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A framework to take organizations from output to outcome focused product metrics.

The Full Loop Analytics Framework

A few months ago, while creating a metrics dashboard for a client I had an epiphany: “if a product is only viable when User, Product and Business are equally present (thinking of the product triad), how come most of the existing frameworks focus on isolated parts of the trilogy?”

I created a framework for considering all 3 parts of the equation:

  1. Key Experience Indicators measure the relationship between User and Product, understanding product performance as a result of user satisfaction.
  2. Key Performance Indicators measure the impact of product performance on business results. In other words, KPIs look at product metrics in terms of business results.
  3. Key Business Indicators measure how user experience impacts business results.

This way fo measuring performance:

  • provides a holistic view of product performance,
  • makes sure that improvements in one area don’t have a negative impact on others,
  • and ensures that everybody is thinking in outcomes (company-wide results) rather than outputs (individual metrics)

Read the full article below for information on each triad, how I created the framework, and ways of applying it to your organization.

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If there’s one thing I learned over five years in an AI leadership role with a Big 4 Consulting Firm, it’s that the popular view of Conversational AI misses the point.

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How do you know if there’s still room for improvement?

Law of diminishing returns, design and decision making
How do you know if there is still room for improvement in the experiences you design?
  • The law of diminishing returns, a widely used concept in Economics that shows the relationship between investment (time, money, resources) and benefits can help Designers, UXers and Product Owners/Managers make better design, product and business decisions.
  • The Law of Diminishing returns is a bell curve:
    • Section 1 – curving upwards: is the fastest growing part of the curve, which means that efforts invested provide a more than proportional return.
    • Section 2 – leveling off: along this part of the curve we still see returns on our investment, and will keep decreasing as we approach section 3, as the curve becomes less and less steep.
    • Section 3 – curving downwards: here the slope starts to go down, meaning that our efforts stop having positive returns. This means it doesn’t make sense to keep investing (effort, resources, etc.).
  • Knowing how this curve works and where in the curve your problem lies is key so you don’t invest effort into something that doesn’t make sense to optimize. 

Read the full article to learn more about the different ways that the law of diminishing returns can be applied to design problems.

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