April, 2015

Videos on tools & techniques to design great mobile UX

Eight talks on mobile UX design

  • Design for dynamic inputs like touch screens, cameras, voice control and sensors
  • Create mobile tutorials that work by understanding the underlying principles
  • Debunk common excuses for not using progressive enhancement
  • Design less for screens and more for holistic experiences
  • Learn about atomic design—a methodology for creating robust design systems
  • Simplify your user’s journey with progressive enhancement
  • Take a fresh approach to solving problems and breaking away from the pack
  • Believe in your gut or the data? A guide to help the design process
Buy for $99 ($129 after June 12)

Get lifetime access to all eight video recordings. If you’re part of a team, everyone gets access to the videos.

Buy for $99 ($129 after June 12)

Talks from these UX experts

Photo of Jason Grigsby

Adapting to Different Forms of Input

Jason Grigsby

In addition to keyboards, we now have touch screens, cameras, voice control, and sensors as different kinds of inputs. We can’t know which inputs the user prefers to use until after we’ve tried designing with—and for—those inputs.

Photo of Theresa Neil

Rethinking Mobile Tutorials

Theresa Neil

Spare yourself the heartache of wasting time and money building tutorials based on ineffective design patterns. After building dozens of native apps, Theresa knows the underlying principles behind the patterns that work best—and the ones that don’t work.

Photo of Aaron Gustafson & Jenn Lukas

There Are No Buts in Progressive Enhancement

Aaron Gustafson & Jenn Lukas

Aaron and Jenn are Interweb superheroes here to debunk common excuses for not using progressive enhancement to improve your site’s reach. Their talk is chock full of practical examples to help you employ a progressive enhancement philosophy in situations typically overlooked.

Photo of Chris Risdon

Orchestrating Customer Touchpoints

Chris Risdon

In this talk, Chris will discuss how the physical world interconnects with the digital world. He’ll explain why designing less for screens and more for holistic experiences is the best response to an increasingly complex challenge.

Photo of Brad Frost

Working With Atomic Design

Brad Frost

In this session, Brad introduces atomic design—a methodology for creating robust design systems that set you, your organization, and your clients up for success. He explains why starting from this solid foundation and applying a pattern-based workflow encourages consistency, sustainability, and collaboration.

Photo of Stephen Hay

Maintaining Simplicity

Stephen Hay

Stephen will look at how and why the simple turns complicated. He looks how an exaggerated application of progressive enhancement can help maintain simplicity and bring more value to users.

Photo of Jen Simmons

Innovation and the Power of the Web

Jen Simmons

People are struggling to design and plan web properties, looking to everyone else for inspiration. But innovation doesn’t work this way. It’s not how you’ll break ahead of the pack. Nothing changes if we solve problems by mirroring what’s already been done. Don’t risk being left in the dust when a competitor takes a fresh approach and solves problems in a way you didn’t see coming.

Photo of Jared Spool

Is Design Metrically Opposed?

Jared Spool

The world of metrics and analytics have often been at odds with how designers work. Design is a process where we finely tune our intuition to create great user experiences. Yet, sometimes, what we think is best rivals the metrics. So which do we believe—our gut or the data?

Buy for $99 ($129 after June 12)

Get lifetime access to all eight video recordings. If you’re part of a team, everyone gets access to the videos.

Buy for $99 ($129 after June 12)