Inspirational Showcase of UI/UX Design Presentations
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Taking the time to present your work to clients or simply display the project in your portfolio can drastically increase its value and really show off the hard work and expertise you’ve put into it. Today’s post showcases a bunch of designers who have produced some wonderful UI/UX design presentations.
These inspirational case studies give you a detailed insight into the project development and give a walk-through on how the app works. These designs have different styles, with multiple color modes, layouts, beautiful typography, etc. Also, they include multiple modules with various data visualization tools such as charts, diagrams, graphics, etc. These will surely come in handy when presenting the functions and capabilities of your product.
UI/UX Education Resources:
If you are interested in advancing your UI & UX design career and take it to the next level, here’s a really good article over to read over at WebDesignDev.com: 15 Best UX Design Courses Online in 2022 By IxDF
A well-organized presentation can significantly help to promote your designs. And the vice-versa is also valid, so make sure you choose the right layouts to showcase your projects.
Get inspired by these eye-catching designs and use what you discover in your future projects. Learn how to fully promote your projects like a professional. Be sure to click through each one to see the full picture!
Wunderpass Dashboard by Michal Ptaszynski
Here you have an exceptional dashboard design that has a well-designed layout. This design is fully responsive which allows it to display perfectly on any device.
Socialpuzzle Website Presentation by Degordian
This design includes endless possibilities of combining its modules to create outstanding presentations. This layout includes high-quality images, neat icons, beautiful typography, etc.
Select Shop 29CM iOS App by Sabum Byun
This is a stunning layout design which you can use to showcase your UX/UI projects. It has a unique and creative design with a great attention to details.
Official App Pescara Calcio by Fabio Murru
You can learn much from this amazing presentation. This design can be perfect for showcasing mobile games or various multi-purpose applications.
MSmedias by Ron Evgeniy
This is an impressive UX/UI design presentation that includes multiple high-quality elements. These will help you create eye-catching displays with impressive layouts.
Sleep Control by Tubik Manufactory
Check out this gorgeous design and see if you can use it in your future projects. This layout includes multiple stunning elements, for instance, a well-drawn graphic illustration that presents various statistics.
Simplest V2 by Grégoire Vella
This wonderful UX/UI presentation design includes multiple modules which you can use them to display various information about your products.
Wayfinder Presentation Deck Excerpt by Samuel Thibault
This is a beautiful dashboard presentation for an application. Use this layout as an inspiration for your upcoming presentations.
Customer Care UI/UX by Jan Losert
This layout includes multiple modules, each one with its functionalities. Some of them include various mockup designs, app screens, high-quality images, etc.
E-Wallet Dashboard by Piotr Kazmierczak
You can learn much about how to improve your presentations from this professional design. This has a clean and fully functional layout that will definitely get noticed.
Adphorus UI Design by Kudret Keskin
Get inspired by this stunning presentation and learn how to improve your own designs. Find out more about what you need to include to showcase your projects like a pro. This is a great example of an exceptional design.
Medoo by Ann Tereschenko
This is a remarkable UX/UI presentation design that will definitely get noticed. Follow this link, check out the full layout and use what you learn in your own designs.
Dashboard Admin UI/UX by Samsu Bhayani
Here you have a neat presentation design of a UI/UX dashboard. The design includes multiple useful modules such as task management, dashboard design, widgets, charts, and more. Use this layout to see what new elements you can add to your presentation to improve its design.
Here you have an outstanding design that you can use as an inspiration for your next projects. This layout includes multiple neat features such as animations, high-quality images, videos, music, and more. This design will definitely get your attention.
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Written by Iggy
Iggy is a designer who loves experimenting with new web design techniques, collating creative website designs, and writing about the latest design trends, inspiration, design freebies, and more. You can follow him on Twitter
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Thanks admin It was so beautiful
Very nice It’s great! Thank you admin
Nice UI/UX examples…thanks for sharing this trending post. just found another mobile UI/UX app design.
Thanks for the many nice site
It’s great! You have a great website Thank you
Woah! I’m really enjoying the template/theme of this website. It’s simple, yet effective. A lot of times it’s challenging to get that “perfect balance” between superb usability and visual appearance. I must say that you’ve done a amazing job with this. Additionally, the blog loads super fast for me on Opera. Outstanding Blog!
Nice selection mate, love all of them. Is it just my impression or there is a trend of presenting designs diagonally on behance?
I’ve seen a few of these before and they inspired us for https://bit.ly/1pqNoQC .
No doubt UI/UX is the future of designing.
Great design collection. Wunderpass is best around them. Thanks for sharing.
great tanx a lot
Very good, thank you so much
This is an amazing piece of work. Gives many ideas and structural tips. thank you.
This article it’s very interested for me! I’m ever at the search of ideas to pubblish mine work on Behance!
Thanks for the inspiration! I’m slowly starting to work with more UI / UX design, and this collection really helps, not only in giving me ideas but also to guide me in what to do, or not to do!
thanks a lot, i am very impressed with it. it is very useful in today’s era of world wide web. keep it up.
Some great examples, thank you.
very very good articals
- Customer Service
- Data and Security
Giving a Presentation with Perfect UI/UX Design
Every single one of us gives presentations from time to time. What can be confusing about creating a couple of slides with great UI and rich content, right? The reality of a presentation in real life is more difficult than one might think . Here is how to give a presentation with perfect UI/UX design.
As the world moves forward, more and more UI/UX design will be needed, and the design will need to be done well. Many companies are requiring some kind of presentation when you enter the interview process. Even college campuses are beginning to use presentations in the acceptance process.
What should I do for a presentation?
For a presentation, you’ll want to cover the whole topic and give as much information as will fit on a slide. Then you’ll go to Google (Pexels is good ) to find some awesome photos and artwork. Finally, you’ll want to cover your presentation with a little fancy animation. Here is where your presentation may start falling apart. How do you balance all this stuff within your presentation — and the timeframe?
Take my helping hand — and let me show you how to create a presentation with both perfect user experience — and user interface.
Principles of perfect UI/UX in presentations.
1. your personality..
This article is not about public speaking or how to sound great. But you will want to practice these skills. Don’t let your masterful presentation be gummed up by lousy speaking. Get in front of your bathroom mirror and preach to the towels! Memorize your presentation. Practice, practice, practice — okay. Enough said.
Now, let’s concentrate on a great visual and UX design of presenting.
But the main thing to remember is that your presentation is you. Think of your personality as a part of the presentation as a whole. Your voice, facial expressions, gestures, clothes matter.
Do you want to be the center of attention, or should your slides attract the audience? Should your colorful clothes and bright lipstick grab the attention, or do you want listeners to concentrate only on your slides?
2. Right place, time and people.
There are a few points from marketing which you should consider while making your presentation. Use Market segmentation , analyze the target audience, and try to create user personas.
You don’t have to go deep with this, but at least try to understand the needs and behaviors of your listeners. Considering your audience will help you with setting general style, choosing pictures and templates, color schemes, etc.
For example, there is a huge difference in designing slides for iOS developer’s conference, a business proposal — or meeting up with graphic designers.
3. KISS and less is more.
Slides work best if you keep them simple rather than overcomplicate. Emphasize every part of your slide, and you lose the user’s attention.
How to ruin your presentation.
- Overuse animation.
- Add way too many irrelevant pictures.
- Put in huge blocks of text that hard to read and annoying.
So what’s the secret? Keep it simply stupid: make the presentation design clean and to the point. Keep everything balanced and to a minimum to draw the attention of more users.
4. Use white space and play with user attention.
Whitespace is not white parts of your slide. Whitespace is any section of a slide that is free of text, images, charts. For best efforts, simply use a lot of space around your objects. Your presentation will look less crowded and will be easy-to-read and follow.
Whitespace, also, helps to separate content into logical blocks.
DO NOT place all the text from your speech on the slides. People will get lost reading and will not be listening to you. Concentrate on the main points. Three or four sentences will be OK.
It’s okay to put only one sentence, a few words, or just one picture on a slide if the information is essential. You can also use one item of words, text, or design to achieve the maximum focus of listeners.
Picking the right typeface is probably one of the first steps of creating a presentation.
First of all, select only well-readable fonts. Of course, you can use some experimental ones or spend a lot of time finding the best one to suit your slides. Most clients and customers prefer something they are already comfortable with. But if you want to play safe or you don’t have time, here are time-proved fonts with the best readability.
Create your font- system for the presentation , but don’t overdo it. One or two fonts will be enough.
Be accurate with the font size. The best way to avoid mistakes is to avoid thin, delicate typefaces at a small size. Don’t use smaller than 14-16 for presentation slides.
Create a system for titles, subtitles, and textual blocks and keep it standard across every slide. Here’s the safe recipe for Poppins font:
- Titles – 24
- Subtitles – 18
- Main text – 14-16
Stay safe with your system. These tips will help you avoid drowning your audience with a crazy amount of combinations. You want your audience focused on the content instead.
And the last font hint?
Never use Comic Sans — and don’t graphically modify the text. You can use bevel, drop shadow, emboss, and outline. But — really, don’t. These font styles are outdated, and their star time passed around 1998.
Use high-quality images with a big resolution. Don’t steal them, and never use photos with watermarks in your presentation. Your listeners will notice nothing except watermarks or pixel-detailed photos and will giggle instead of listening. You are a professional — don’t use sketchy methods in your presentation.
There are several websites with stock photos that are free to use. I use several of these.
Avoid using images as a background for text unless they are very muted. Sometimes a strictly relevant photo can work okay — but in most cases — a photo under text lowers the level of readability and attention span.
If you want to go with images as a background, then be ready to spend some time on photo editing. Text over photo is best done using masks, shadows, and gradients.
Picking colors for your presentation is not rocket science. The main point is to pick the colors with adequate contrast. Complementary pairs such as red-cyan, green–magenta, and blue-yellow will work well.
Concentrate on two or three colors for contrast elements and keep the main textual content black (or dark grey) for light mode and white for dark mode.
Keep in mind that paragraph text should always be in one color. Note that projectors make all colors paler. Think — light grey text on a white background will not work at all in this case. Have a high contrast for the best presentation results.
Don’t overload your slide — with anything (text or image). Define the main accent object. Arrange your main object or text on Golden Ratio — it always works well.
Divide the space on each slide into three equal sections horizontally and three equal sections vertically. Remember symmetry — it’s crucial. Ensure that you have equal whitespace for borders.
Rearrange main content blocks to align with equal spaces so you can keep the audience’s attention. Mix things up. Use your lights, darks, animation, and photos to best advantage. Similar slides — especially all in a row — is a snooze and will put your audience to sleep.
If you notice your audience starting to nod off — pick up the pace and speak a little louder and more clearly. You’ve made this excellent presentation — don’t lose it all by going too slow.
Treat your presentation as a visual object. A bit of marketing research on your audience, font system, color scheme, grid composition of elements and whitespace will make magic.
Remember — it’s you and your personality making your presentation work.
Image Credit: 祝 鹤槐 ; Pexels
Managing partner at indeema software.
Vova is Managing Partner of Indeema Software, a company that develops IoT solutions from idea to production. Vova is an expert in applying IoT into new industries and has consulted many businesses on this. He can be reached at [email protected]
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7 Great UX Presentations on Slideshare
Slideshare is one of the world’s largest professional content sharing community. So it’s safe to say it’s a great place to go for presentations on any topic.
We’ve collected 7 great UX presentations from slideshare that we think do a great job explaining and illustrating UX definitions, processes, guidelines and more.
1. What is UX? by David Carr
Looking for a simple way to understand what UX is with real-life examples? Then look no further, learn about UX briefs and their elements, followed by UX Process examples and wireframes.
2. Content UI Design Usability User by Jayan Narayanan
This slideshare busts UX and UI myths, breaks down the elements of UX and explores what UI is, followed with new trends and disciplines for UX design.
3. UX 101: A quick & dirty introduction to user experience strategy & design by Morgan McKeagney
An excellent introduction to understanding what UX is, followed by it’s elements and processes. Overall great coverage to learn how to approach UX.
4. UI/UX Design by Sumit Singh
If you’re interested in pursuing a career in UI Design, this is the perfect slideshare for you. It asks and answers questions with thorough examples to help set you on the right path in making your career choice.
5. Simple Steps to Great UX/UI by Koombea
Breaking down the difference between UX and UI, this slideshare explains the importance in both as well as design tools to use to create amazing products.
6. Usable Psychology for UX/UI Designers by Maor Shabbat
No UX is complete without taking into consideration users behaviour. Understanding the psychology behind how users use your products sn one of the core foundations to designing great UX.
7. UX & Design Riyadh: Usability Guidelines for Websites & Mobile Apps by UXBERT Labs
A thorough presentation covering the basics of UX Design and how it’s implemented. Filled with guidance and examples on how to ensure delivering an excellent UX.
At UXBERT Labs we specialize in UX and Technology Innovation consulting to help businesses deliver world-class experiences. With offices in Dubai and Riyadh, our team of UX Researchers, Designers, and Developers deliver custom designed and built software to help businesses succeed.
Interested in working with us? Email us at [email protected] and let us know your research, design or development needs.
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How To Master Presentation Skills in UX and UI Design
January 10th, 2022
12 minute read
From slide decks to portfolio presentations, here are a few ways that presentation skills can support your career as a UX/UI designer.
When first pursuing a career in UX or UI design, most people think of hard skills like design, problem solving, analytics, research, prototyping, or even UX writing.
While these are certainly foundational requirements to be successful as a working UX designer, it’s important not to underestimate the importance of also developing presentation and communication skills. Presentation skills are used to effectively bring ideas, concepts, and design information to life.
From slide decks to portfolio presentations, here are a few ways that presentation skills can support your career as a UX/UI designer.
Why Presentation Skills Are Important To UX / UI Roles
Design process might be at the core of your career work, but with every project and initiative, you also have to collaborate with and persuade those you work with. Here are a few scenarios where skillful presentation will help you out:
After pouring many hours of time and energy into creating a design portfolio that stands out , you should be able to rely on it to help you stand out from the competition during the job application process. Still, the collection of your designs and process is only a small portion of what interviewers look for. It’s important to also be able to articulate your own work clearly and confidently.
Sharing Design Iterations
How did you come up with a certain design or mockup based on the research and data you had to work with? Knowing how to present a holistic view of your work in a concise way can help your team arrive at a good solution much more quickly.
Presenting Final Designs
Confident, articulate presentation is a powerful tool when you’re presenting polished work for a final approval. Stilted communication can lead to tension, lack of trust, and a lack of appreciation for your work. But a strong, well-reasoned presentation can help persuade your audience to see your design solution in a new, more positive light.
10 Tips For Improving Your UX / UI presentation skills
From setting strategic goals and inviting audience participation, to preparation and planning for a positive mindset, there are several tactics that can help you to improve your presentation skills. Here are our favorite tips:
1. Determine a clear goal for the presentation
Take time to figure out what you want to achieve with your presentation. Are you showcasing your portfolio to a potential employer? Are you trying to persuade a senior manager or a prospective client to try a new design idea? Are you updating stakeholders on your latest research findings?
Take your primary goal and work backwards to plot out the presentation structure and the most salient points you want to convey.
2. Keep it short and have one clear theme
It’s difficult to absorb and retain large amounts of information at a time, so try to keep your presentation short and focused on one key theme. Look for opportunities throughout your presentation to make the content more concise, like using bullet points to summarize long text paragraphs, or creating visual graphs to give a holistic view of stats and research. Not only will this make it easier for your audience to retain the information, but they’ll also feel more engaged with the content.
3. Weave humor into your presentation
Humor can be a great tool to help your audience relax and build rapport during your presentation.
Everyone’s sense of humor is a little different, so dark humor or direct jokes are unlikely to break the ice. Instead, try weaving in light-hearted examples to expand on various aspects in your presentation. If you feel comfortable, you could also include a funny anecdotal story about yourself to illustrate a point. Again, this should be audience appropriate, so you may want to try any humor out on a trusted colleague or friend before delivering it to a large group.
4. Invite audience participation
For all but the very briefest of presentations, you might want to spend time finding creative ways to involve your audience. Use direct questions to ask for opinions, and educated guesses to encourage your audience to really think about what you’re saying. If nothing else, asking for a show of hands (“how many of you have wondered if there’s an easier way to use X app?”) can help your listeners to feel as if their opinion is valuable to you, which in turn makes them more active listeners.
5. Use trigger words
You’ve stayed up all night, practiced, and you know your presentation by heart. But what happens if your mind goes blank when the time comes to deliver it?
Instead of reading directly from notecards or trying to memorize the exact words, consider adding trigger words to your presentation. If you know the subject matter well, using bold or italic key words on the slides which are related to what you had planned to say can be enough to bring it all back to you. For example, you might bold “information architecture” if you wanted to expand on this as part of a wider slide on UX / UI strategy.
6. Include a summary at the end
If your presentation is more than a few minutes long, you will likely need a ‘wrap up’ slide at the end of your presentation. This is an opportunity for you to recap (at a macro level) the key arguments in the presentation. Remember to revisit your aim for the presentation here and think about 1-3 main points you want your audience to take away when they leave.
7. Share your enthusiasm
They say that people rarely remember what you said, but they will never forget how you made them feel.
Passion is contagious and people who talk with real enthusiasm about their subject area are naturally better at engaging with their audience. If you’re passionate on some level about the material you’re presenting, awesome. However, to maximize this you may want to think about what your audience cares about beforehand.
Find ways to connect with your audience within the presentation. You could do this by using theoretical examples, anecdotes, or case studies which link back to your main area of interest. You may also want to think about multimedia, such as inspiring imagery or a video. The more passionate you are about the subject, the more that will come across in your delivery.
8. Familiarize yourself with the content
It may sound like common sense, but take time to reflect on the subject matter of your presentation before you deliver it to an audience. A lack of knowledge can lead to nervousness and awkwardness when presenting. It can also hurt the impression you leave when you aren’t able to answer follow-up questions.
A caveat : no one is an expert in everything. If you get questions that you can’t answer, be transparent. An honest “I’m not sure, but I will get back to you on that answer!” can help build respect and trust with your audience.
9. Practice, practice, practice
Reciting your presentation a few times before you deliver it to a large group can be particularly important if you tend to feel nervous speaking in front of people. You may want to do this in the mirror at home, or in front of a few trusted colleagues or friends. Oftentimes, information can feel and sound different when it’s spoken out loud compared to how it’s read in your mind. Practice will also help you to fine-tune your presentation so that it looks and sounds perfect.
10. Maintain a positive mindset
At this point, you should have prepared a strong, engaging presentation. You’ve practiced it multiple times, and are confident that you’ve internalized the information. Now it’s time to combat the nerves and focus on establishing a calm, positive mindset.
If you can, get a good night’s sleep before your presentation. Eat breakfast. You may also want to do things that help you feel more positive, such as meditation, breathing exercises, going for a run that morning, or even chatting with friends or colleagues. If you’re struggling with fear or anxiety about presenting in general, you might try reciting specific mantras like:
- I am well prepared; I am ready to present
- I enjoy connecting with people
- I am excited to share this information
Your design work and process are extremely important when you’re establishing a career as a UX designer. To amplify their effectiveness—and ensure that interviewers, stakeholders, and team members fully understand the power behind your work—it’s equally important to keep your communication and presentation skills sharp. This is a skill that comes with practice and experience, and can be amplified when you seek out feedback from experienced professionals in your field.
Are you looking for more career tips and insights for UX designers? Check out our post How to Become a Designer in 5 Steps , or sign up for the next cohort of UX Academy Foundations to learn the fundamentals of UX/UI design and get paired up with a mentor who can give you powerful feedback on your work.
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The Best Way to Document UX/UI Design
Our team at UI Prep creates several products each year and has discovered the best UX/UI documentation strategies for happy and productive teams. In this article I'll discuss our process; how we start by writing pitches, a concept borrowed from Basecamp, and then create high fidelity designs in Figma with our own lightweight, organized method. These strategies can be applied to any website or product, large or small.
👉 Are you starting a new project or a redesign soon? Jump start your design & documentation process with UI Prep's Design System. Learn more about the design system here .
Once the user research and strategy for a new product is complete, it's time to start documenting the proposed UX concepts. Start by dividing the product into 10-30 major areas or workflows (e.g. "dashboard" or "onboarding") depending on the scope of work. Then, one-by-one, write a pitch for each that explains why and how it should be created, with considerations for both design and development. The pitches should mostly rely on writing to explain their concepts but also use wireframes to help others visualize the concepts.
Here at UI Prep, our team's UX documentation style is largely based on Basecamp's method of product development from their book "Shape Up" which you can find here for free.
Pitches are written documents, with some visual aids, that describe each area or major workflow within your product. These pitches are first used to present concepts to the entire team to get buy-in, and are then used as a living library of all documentation needed to design and build the website or product. Each pitch will grow and evolve as designers and developers weigh in and start using them.
Below is a pitch outline that can be used for any website or product:
- Overview: Summary of the problem or motivation behind the pitch, and the solution that is being suggested.
- Lay of the land: High level description of what will be designed/built. This often includes additional context needed to understand the finer details in the rest of the pitch. For example, in a pitch about settings, this section might describe how to access the settings page, where it lives in the product, and what the general layout looks like.
- Deep dive: Detailed explanation of an individual area, feature, or event related to the solution. A pitch will likely have many "deep dive" sections to cover everything that is needed. For example, in a pitch about settings, there might be a section about "notifications", "profile" "admin access", "billing", ect..
- No-gos: Anything that is not within the scope of the pitch and should be avoided. It's helpful to record decisions, even when the answer was "no", for future reference and to reinforce boundaries for the team.
- Product designs: This is where links to the production designs can be added. This section will be left empty at first.
Use low fidelity wireframes as visual aids in your pitches to better communicate the concepts being described. Each wireframe should be specific to a section and show only what is required to communicate the concept. Showing too much detail at this stage might limit design exploration.
Our team prefers to create low fidelity wireframes in Whimsical and then switch to Figma when we're ready to start mid/high fidelity design work.
Lay of the land wireframe
In the beginning of the pitch, it's important to include a high level wireframe to show the general layout and how different pages/views/components relate to one another. This wireframe will provide needed context for the rest of the pitch. For example, a pitch about settings might show its access point, the layout of the page, and maybe some high-level functionality.
Deep dive wireframe
Most deep dive sections should include a wireframe focused solely on the area, feature, or event being described in that section. These wireframes can contain a single view or a series of views depending on what needs to be communicated. For example, a pitch about settings might do a deep dive on viewing/editing a user profile. This wireframe should show general layout and key actions like "save changes".
Once some or all of the pitches have gotten buy-in from the team, start designing and documenting the product's UI. These two things should be done in tandem to make presenting and defending design decisions easier, even in the very beginning. Early UI documentation is also important for keeping the design file organized and ensuring all styles and components are used consistently from the start.
Our team has experimented with many UI documentation methods and through trial and error, found the most effective ones. The most unique being our lightweight and organized approach to showing different workflows. This, accompanied with the detailed pitches, is the best way to document any project.
Creating and maintaining a well organized file makes a huge difference in how well others will be able to understand your designs. Someone unfamiliar with your file should be able to quickly navigate to a particular design and understand its purpose and behaviors with relative ease.
Organizing your file starts by creating pages, with clear names, for different design and documentation purposes. Below are example pages that can be used for any website or product:
- Master Components
- Style Documentation
- Global Components
- Major Area A
- Major Area B
- Major Area C
- Prototype A
- Prototype B
- Prototype C
Major Area pages are the main event. They contain most of the actual design work and are where both designers and developers will spend the majority of their time. Each major area of a website or product (ie. "dashboard" or "invoices") should be given their own page and then further broken down into smaller workflows or categories if needed. Everything related to these workflows and categories should be grouped together and housed on a large frame. Each frame will contain a small number of example views, showing full designs, and then a breakdown of each individual component.
For example, if you're designing an invoices page and want to show every filter state, document the filter states separately rather than showing an entire page view for each. This will make the design file more focused and easier to maintain.
On the appropriate frame, add a small number of example views showing the design layout, where all the components live and how they related to one anther. Included should be at least one default view and a few other key views if needed. Additional key views are only needed if an event impacts the entire view or multiple components.
Next to the example views, neatly document every component that is specific to that workflow or category. Every possible state and variant of these components should be found here with a short description explaining when, why, and how they are used. Documenting all component states directly next to their example views, rather than on a separate page, makes them both easy to find and easy to understand.
The Global Component page should display all components that are not tied to a specific workflow (e.g. buttons, inputs, avatars, ect.). Because these components are so common and non-specific, they need their own dedicated page so they can be easily found and referred to.
Each category of components should be given its own frame with a brief description for each category and sub category within.
Pro tip: Sometimes when you make a holistic system of components (e.g. buttons), not every state or variant is used in the production designs. To save your developers time, document these component categories twice. First with all the possible states and variations that could be used now or in the future. And second, with all the states and variants that are currently in use. This is especially helpful for younger websites/products as you don't want any precious development time being waisted on components that aren't needed. For example, don't ask your developers to build every possible tertiary button and their states when only one type is currently in use.
Even though most your styles are accessible in Figma's design panel, it's still important have a dedicated page where you can layout each style and add additional descriptions or context when needed. This is necessary because some styles can not be captured in the style panel (e.g. when to use which corner radius), and some descriptions need to describe a family of styles, rather than a specific style (e.g. when to use any variant of an accent color).
The Style page should be broken down into different frames, one for each category (e.g. color palette, elevations, corner radius). Each category should have a brief description, and each style, or family of styles, should have their own description.
Pro tip: Similar to global components, often when you create a holistic color palette, not every color created will actually be used in the production designs. Save your developers time by documenting the color palette twice. First, with all the possible colors that could be used now or in the future. And second, with all the the colors that are currently in use. This way everyone will understand the color palette logic and know exactly what colors are needed right now.
The Prototype pages are where designers and developers can visualize entire workflows. This type of documentation is so important because it helps teams stay on the same page and will often lead to UI questions and discoveries that would not otherwise come up.
Deciding which workflows to document with a prototype should be chosen carefully as they can make your file boated and can be time consuming to build and maintain. Select workflows who's functionality are core to the project, or who's difficult to communicate with only static designs.
Bring it all together
Once the UI documentation is ready to be shared, add it to the appropriate pitch with Figma links. This way, anyone reviewing a pitch can quickly navigate to the production ready designs and their related documentation.
How to link to a Figma frame in your pitch:
- Select a workflow frame inside of Figma
- Copy the URL
- Paste the URL into your pitch
Jump start your next project
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What Is a User Interface, and What Are the Elements That Comprise One?
User interface (or UI) design has grown substantially over the past few years, and has blossomed into one of the most creative, innovative and exciting fields in tech.
But while you may have seen the job title “UI designer” crop up on job boards, you might be wondering: what actually is a user interface, and what might I find within one?
In this blog post, we’ll uncover what a user interface actually is , and the elements that comprise one. We’ll also give you an overview of what UI design is, why it’s so important, and what tasks you might expect to carry out as a UI designer.
Here are the sections we’ll cover:
- What is UI design, and why is it important?
- What does a UI designer do?
- What is a user interface?
- What are some of the most important elements of a user interface?
- What are the best tools for creating a user interface
- What are the principles of good UI design?
- What is responsive UI design?
- What are UI design patterns?
Ready? Let’s get stuck in!
1. What is UI design, and why is it important?
Before we dive into the anatomy of a user interface, let’s start off by taking a look at the field of UI design—and why it’s become such a vital tool for connecting with your users.
UI design, also known as user interface design, refers to the aesthetic design of all visual elements of a digital product’s user interface; namely the product’s presentation and interactivity. UI design is often confused with UX design, also known as user experience design. While UI and UX designers work closely together, the two fields refer to separate aspects of the design process .
UX design is the process of enhancing user satisfaction by improving the usability and accessibility of a product, webpage, or app. On the other hand, UI design is the design of the product’s interface—in other words, what the user actually sees when they interact with the product.
From color schemes to typography , UI designers are responsible for the product’s look and feel. UI design involves anticipating the user’s preferences and creating an interface that both understands and fulfills them. UI design not only focuses on aesthetics, but also maximizes the responsiveness, efficiency, and accessibility of a website.
Still a tad confused? This blog post sets the record straight on the differences between UX and UI design.
As of January 2019, there were over 1.94 billion websites in existence. There are currently over 4 million mobile apps available for download on Android and iOS combined, and UI designers are responsible for designing the visual, interactive elements for all of them. So how did UI design evolve into one of the most popular and innovative fields in tech?
With the birth of Windows 1.0 in the 1980s, it quickly became apparent that having a digital interface that was appealing to the user was paramount in crafting a memorable and enjoyable user experience.
Despite this revelation, it wasn’t until 2007—the year that Apple disrupted the tech industry with the first iPhone—that the concept of UI design was truly revolutionized. With a user interface explicitly crafted for handheld devices that featured sophisticated touchscreen functionality, UI design would never be the same.
Today, most businesses recognize that an excellent user interface is vital for building customer loyalty and brand recognition. Customers don’t just enjoy well-designed products; they expect it. Good UI design draws in visitors, retains customers, and facilitates interactions between the user and your business. UI design, in a nutshell, can make or break the success of a product.
2. What does a UI designer do?
UI design is a multidisciplinary field that requires UI designers to wear multiple hats as part of one role. While UI designers need a keen visual eye, there’s also a psychological aspect that many don’t consider to be a part of visual design.
To design user-friendly interfaces, UI designers need to understand how people work—and how each visual, interactive element shapes their experience. Empathy, adaptability and communication are just a few of the key skills commonly attributed to UI designers.
UI designers are ultimately responsible for making sure the application’s interface is attractive, visually stimulating, and in line with business goals. UI designers are also responsible for ensuring consistency across the board, and often create style guides that can be used throughout the business.
UI designers also have a crucial role to play in designing for accessibility and inclusion. From designing a suite of UI elements, such as buttons, icons , and scrollbars, choosing colors and typefaces , to regularly testing their designs through prototyping, UI designers carefully weigh up what each design choice means for the end user. At the same time, UI designers consider the size and scalability of various UI elements, and whether there is adequate spacing between touchpoints.
Reckon you’ve got what it takes to become a UI designer? Check out our 5-step guide on getting started in UI design.
3. What is a user interface?
So now that we’ve explored the responsibilities of a UI designer, let’s dive into the nitty-gritty of what a user interface actually is .
Put simply, a user interface is the point of human-computer interaction and communication on a device, webpage, or app. This can include display screens, keyboards, a mouse, and the appearance of a desktop.
User interfaces enable users to effectively control the computer or device they are interacting with. A successful user interface should be intuitive, efficient, and user-friendly. Which leads us to our next section…
4. What are some of the most important elements of a user interface?
User interface elements are the parts we use to build interactive websites or apps. They provide touchpoints for the user as they navigate their way around; from buttons to scrollbars, to menu items and checkboxes.
User interface elements usually fall into one of the following four categories:
Input controls allow users to input information into the system. If you need your users to tell you what country they are in, for example, you’ll use an input control to let them do so.
Navigational components help users move around a product or website. Common navigational components include tab bars on an iOS device and a hamburger menu on an Android.
Informational components share information with users. This includes notifications, progress bars, message boxes, and pop-up windows.
Containers hold related content together, such as accordions. An accordion is a vertically stacked list of items that utilizes show/hide functionality.
To find out more, read our ultimate glossary of the 32 user interface elements for UI designers!
5. What are some of the best user interface design tools
Never before have UI designers had such a diverse array of tools at their disposal. With software becoming increasingly intuitive, built-in UI components allow UI designers to take advantage of pre-made design decisions and create layouts in a fraction of the time.
Let’s take a look at the top three UI design tools that every budding UI designer should know about:
Sketch uses a combination of artboards and vector design shapes to enable designers to create hi-fi interfaces and prototypes on a pixel-based canvas. Sketch also has a convenient Symbols feature, meaning you’ll be able to reuse UI elements once they’ve been created. This also helps to keep your interfaces consistent. Win-win!
(If you decide to go with this tool, here are five common mistakes to avoid when learning Sketch as a UI designer .)
With a range of features and functionalities that enable designers to create dynamic and interactive designs, Figma allows designers to create high-quality interactive interfaces, custom animations , and transitions. The slog of creating numerous artboards for multiple devices is a thing of the past, as responsive design can be achieved within a single artboard.
Adobe XD offers the best environment for digital projects under the Adobe Creative Cloud collection of design tools. You can draw, reuse, and remix vector and build artwork to create anything from screen layouts to interactive prototypes, all in the same app. When it comes to UI design tools, Adobe XD really is all-singing and all-dancing.
To learn more about UI design tools, check out our take on the 7 essential tools every budding UI designer should know , and these 12 tools for mobile app design .
6. What are the principles of good UI design?
When an interface is well designed, it becomes a seamless experience unnoticeable to the user. But a poorly designed interface means users cannot complete their task flow.
Here are five UI design principles to follow for an interface that your users will love:
Minimize cognitive load
Cognitive load refers to the amount of mental processing power a user needs to use a product. In the face of an information overload, users will miss important details, get overwhelmed, or even abandon the website or app altogether. To keep cognitive load to a minimum, avoid old links, irrelevant images, and meaningless text. Instead, apply general principles of content organization such as grouping related items, bullet points, clear headings, and obvious call to actions.
Consistency is key
Consistency in a user interface allows the user to transfer existing knowledge to new tasks and master new aspects faster. It also means that users can avoid wasting the time it takes to understand the differences in certain controls or commands, and instead focus on solving the problem. All in all, consistency makes the interface design recognizable and predictable.
Clarity over complexity
For the users to understand what they’re interacting with through the interface, there should be no confusion. Keeping the interface clear and straightforward will instill confidence in the user, which will motivate them to continue interacting with the interface.
Keep the user in control
Users like to feel in control of themselves and their environment. Thoughtless software takes away that comfort by forcing people into unplanned interactions, confusing pathways, and surprising outcomes. Keep users in control by regularly surfacing system status, by describing causation, and by giving insight into what to expect at every turn.
Good UI design is invisible!
While bad design sticks out like a sore thumb, good design should be virtually invisible to the user. Invisible design allows the user to focus on their goals without being distracted by the interface. Less is more!
Keen to see some examples of good UI design? In this blog post, you’ll find examples of beautiful blogs and websites that have totally nailed their UI design.
7. What is responsive UI design?
If you’ve heard of UI design, you’ve likely heard the term “responsive web design” tossed around. So what does it mean?
Responsive web design is design that responds directly to the user’s behavior and environment based on screen size, platform, and orientation. The practice consists of a mix of flexible grids and layouts, images, and an intelligent use of CSS media queries.
When viewing a traditional website on a desktop computer, for instance, the site might show three columns. But when you view that same layout on a handheld device, it might force you to scroll horizontally or hide and distort certain elements. If a site uses responsive design, however, the handheld device version will automatically adjust to appear as a single column and resize images instead of distorting them.
In a nutshell, responsive design automatically reconfigures content based on the device the viewer sees it in.
( https://dribbble.com/shots/2340386-Shopping-List )
8. What are UI design patterns?
Ever notice how most products follow particular design conventions? For example, most sites feature a top navigation bar, and most logins will be made up of two input fields requesting your username and password. When we go through the check-out process on an online shop, there’s a certain process that we can all expect to go through.
While this might seem like a result of designers copying each other’s work, it’s actually a result of something known as UI design patterns.
User interface design patterns are descriptions of best practices within user interface design. They are general, reusable solutions to commonly occurring problems, akin to a language used between designers. As such, they become standard reference points for UI designers, allowing for debate over solutions by simply mentioning the name of a specific pattern.
UI design patterns tend to comprise the following elements:
- Problem: What does the user want to do?
- Context: When should the pattern be used?
- Solution: What is the solution?
- Examples: Where and how has the pattern been implemented before?
Most designers use UI design patterns to shape their work and, as a result, design similar-looking user interfaces. You’ll find everything you need to know about UI design patterns in this informative blog post!
9. Round up
So there we have it: everything you need to know about user interfaces—and then some! Having a well-designed user interface could be the difference between your customers choosing you over your competitors, so the power of good UI design is not to be underestimated!
To find out more about the topic of user interface design, check out our current UI design industry outlook . And remember that Zero UI and voice user interface design is another exciting horizon in the industry. Learn more about the future of voice technology .
And if you’d like to explore even further, here are some guides that you’ll find helpful:
- 8 Websites with amazing UI design
- The best online courses to learn UI design
- How to improve your skills as a UI designer
- 9 Awesome animation tutorials for beginners
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All the editable infographics included in this new set we’ve just released look like the interface of a program, or elements that could be a part of an interface. A lot of different diagrams, charts and designs have been added, expanding the amount of choices. Apart from flat and fill, we’ve also thought of including some isometric ones, and so we did! There’re even gradients here and there!
Features of these infographics
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Deep Dive: Presentation
What you need to know about all the presentation updates and additions in super mega baseball 4., super mega baseball™ 4.
The introduction of six new ballparks is just the start of what’s new and refreshed in Super Mega Baseball 4!
Welcome back to the ballpark, friends!
Before we get started, be sure to check out the Super Mega Baseball™ 4 Baseball Presentation Deep Dive if you haven’t yet:
Likely the first thing you’ll notice is a completely new take on our characters. We decided to approach our character refresh from the ground up, harnessing our signature customization system to represent our league of real-world players thoughtfully and carefully crafted in our style, with a better distribution of different face shapes, features, and body types. The result? 44 new heads with all-new (not to mention, stylish) hair models, some fun dyed hair colors, and 2 additional body types. You’ll also see more expressive reactions from your players in relation to what’s happening in the game!
We also put a ton of time and effort into our new player animations. Our characters have become even more angry, conceited, fun-loving, and disrespectful than any baseball players you’ve ever seen in a Super Mega Baseball game… or maybe anywhere! Almost all of our cutscenes have been refreshed with a variety of variations for batter walk-ups, beanballs, comebackers, strikeouts, and an all-new season win cinematic. And, if that’s not enough, our team photo has also been revamped to add way more character than before. Basically, the lack of sportsmanship in SMB4 is second to none.
We’ve added 6 new stadiums for you to smash dingers in—more stadiums than ever before! We’ve got a tropical cityscape in the mountains, a breezy diamond alongside lush city gardens, and an overlook with a view into a world of thrill rides and popcorn. Take to the field where everything is bigger, watch the harvest in the heartland, and marvel at the architecture funded by independent local businesses (that claim to be reputable). So, what does a list of 20 stadiums mean to the game? It means that each team in the Super Mega League now gets their very own home stadium, something that’s been highly requested by our community. All the stadiums you might be familiar with have fresh time and weather conditions, and we’ve updated the lighting on our characters to more accurately reflect the lighting in the stadiums. We also added a little nugget that we think the community will appreciate: a preview of stadium field dimensions before you pick a stadium.
Lastly, we spent lots of careful time and consideration on the user interface in SMB4. Each time you fire up the game, you'll see a mix of your favorite and most played with players hyping you up. Looking through our menus, you'll see we've done a massive overhaul to balance two main topics: the vast amount of information it takes to make critical decisions on running a team and the readability of our interface. We’ve heard your feedback on this, so we’ve endeavored to make every layout as concise as possible and every word as readable as possible, even on small screens. It’s all wrapped up in simple design, punctuated with bursts of color.
We can’t wait to see all the awesome custom characters and teams you create and the dingers you’ll rip in the new stadiums. As always, we will be looking out for community feedback in all of our socials, so give them a follow if you haven’t already!
Follow us on our socials: Twitter: @supmegbaseball , IG: @supmegbaseball , Facebook: Super Mega Baseball and TikTok: @supmegbaseball
Pre-order EA SPORTS™ Super Mega Baseball™ 4 Ballpark Edition and get to smashing dingers with Ortiz sooner with access three days early.
(3-day early access not available on Nintendo Switch; Pre-order offer for PlayStation®4 and PlayStation®5 platforms only valid in the U.S. and Canada. Conditions & restrictions apply. See https://www.ea.com/games/super-mega-baseball/super-mega-baseball-4/disclaimers for details.)
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11 tips for presenting your UI/UX designs to non‑designers by Renee Fleck in Process Jul 22, 2019 In this post, Jess Eddy shares the strategies you need to effectively present your product designs to non-designers, clients, or other stakeholders so you can walk away with actionable feedback.
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