- Reply by @jaredsinclair
- — Luis Abreu (@lmjabreu)Sun, May 18 2014 15:44:00A nice reply to my latest article. @jaredsinclair reminds us about when to break the rules of app design http://blog.jaredsinclair.com/post/86111225660/basement-menus-and-breaking-the-rules-of-app-design … 👍
- User Testing results, personal experiences
- — Luis Abreu (@lmjabreu)Wed, May 21 2014 16:36:33@bensauer I've also seen it fail and the spontaneous feedback when it was removed "that's so much better…" mentioning the pain of having to
- — Jared Sinclair (@jaredsinclair)Wed, May 21 2014 16:39:25
- — Jared Sinclair (@jaredsinclair)Wed, May 21 2014 16:40:34
- — Luis Abreu (@lmjabreu)Wed, May 21 2014 17:07:53@bensauer @jaredsinclair @pagebreakpdcst yeah, there's no single answer. Related convo I had with @ErickGastonNY https://twitter.com/ErickGastonNY/status/468065225011236864 …
- Conversation about its application on the Web
- — Erick Gaston (@ErickGastonNY)Sun, May 18 2014 16:27:00@lmjabreu does this view on hamburger nav apply to apps AND mobile web? mWeb often has more site hierarchy and content to fit than apps.
- — Erick Gaston (@ErickGastonNY)Sun, May 18 2014 16:45:46@lmjabreu interesting approach. Perhaps to make better use if real estate. Go two columns? Smaller font but bigger buttons?
- — Erick Gaston (@ErickGastonNY)Sun, May 18 2014 16:46:55@lmjabreu I guess highlighting top accessed areas isn't bad, but won't accommodate all users equally. U still have progressive disclosure
Why and How to avoid Hamburger Menus
byLuis Abreu6,500 Views