16 percent of respondents rate their digital experience offering in the top 25 percent.
26 percent rated digital banking experiences as in the bottom half of digital experiences.
49 percent rated digital government experiences in the bottom half.
Original source: Why Digital Workplace Apps Are Not Producing Great Customer Experiences
iPad mini UI for the Pioneer amp. Much better layout than on the iPhone. Kind of IoT?
I don’t think of Uber as a force that dis-intermediates—as we olds used to say—transportation, but one that creates value for itself, its drivers, and its users, by developing a new layer that integrates them all with maximum utility. A very talented developer once told me that the secret to a world-beating service like Dropbox was to make something very, very complicated seem devastatingly simple. To me, uberizing meant trapping a series of innovative processes—phone-enabled geo-location, payments and driver management and distribution—into an app-accessible service.
That’s good framing. It’s not (just) removing a middleman, it’s better overall UX. One might even say “design.”
Highlight the whole row under the one you want to freeze, then select freeze pane.
Well that makes a lot of fucking sense…like most things in Excel of Mac.
I mean, why would I ever want my slide that small on this giant monitor? And, yet, it’s the default. I get really frustrated with PowerPoint on OS X. It’s like eating tacos in New York.
But IT business buyers are, he says, and don’t know how make speeds and feeds (the basis of their buying behavior, plus price) account for UX:
The business buyer, famously, does not care about the user experience. They are not the user, and so items that change how a product feels or that eliminate small annoyances simply don’t make it into their rational decision making process.
And, to be honest, it looks good to me. I actually love the cards design metaphor and, this far, it’s been pretty portable across all the screens developers get to deal with.