User Interface Design

Yes, We Utilize the Web's Best Practices

"It won’t matter how technically superior your aplication is or what functionality it provides, if your users don’t like it they simply won’t use it"

User interface design
is the design of applications, and websites with the focus on the user's experience and interaction. The objective of user interface design is to make the user's interaction with the web application as simple and efficient as possible, in terms of accomplishing user goals—what is often called user-centered design.

User Interface Design Process

Following the technology trend, everyone is talking about the advantages of User Interface Design. We at infoeweb realize the importance of user interaction for the success of web application or websites and that's the reason we always engage ourselves to utilize the available best practices during our development phase. Utilizing the newest, the innovative tools helps us to create a Buzz with our deployments. A complete User Interface process usually has the following:

  • Requirement Gathering - Functionality requirements gathering – assembling a list of the functionality required of the system to accomplish the goals of the project and the potential needs of the users. .
  • User Assessment - Analysis of the potential users of the system either through discussion with people who work with the users and/or the potential users themselves.
  • Information Architecture - This is one of the most important phases of the UI development process where information flow of the system is created (i.e. for phone tree systems, this would be an option tree flowchart and for web sites this would be a site flow that shows the hierarchy of the pages).
  • Wireframing/Prototyping - This process involves development of wireframes, either in the form of paper prototypes or simple interactive screens. These prototypes are stripped of all look & feel elements and most content in order to concentrate on the interface.
  • Usability Testing - This process involves testing of the prototypes on an actual user—often using a technique called talk aloud protocol where you ask the user to talk about their thoughts during the experience. .
  • Visual Design - The last part of the process is to develop the actual look & feel design of the final graphical user interface (GUI). It may be based on the findings developed during the usability testing if usability is unpredictable, or based on communication objectives and styles that would appeal to the user. In rare cases, the graphics may drive the prototyping, depending on the importance of visual form versus function. If the interface requires multiple skins, there may be multiple interface designs for one control panel, functional feature or widget. This phase is often a collaborative effort between a graphic designer and a user interface designer, or handled by one who is proficient in both disciplines.