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Improve Your Mobile UX with These Six Podcasts

Lauren Cramer

March 6th, 2015

Each of these podcasts brings insights on how to improve communication and workflow with your team and users.
Brad Frost Building Responsive Interfaces From Atomic Elements
by Brad Frost
A website can be made up of relatively complex pieces. You have multiple pages, images, maybe some JavaScript, and it all needs to come together to create this larger experience. But as with things in nature, it can be broken down even further than that into more “atomic” elements.
Chris Risdon Connecting with Customers through Experience Maps
by Chris Risdon
A customer’s journey may begin on your website or maybe it begins in a physical retail location. But it more than likely won’t end there. Many organizations have a variety of touchpoints where their customers can interact with them. Understanding where, and also when and how a customer is interacting with your product or service is essential to providing them with a great experience.
Theresa Neil Designing Native Apps
by Theresa Neil
Offering a mobile design is essential in today’s web. Having an app, however, can be a hotly contested issue. The cries of, “we need to be in the app store!” are heard coming from corner offices. While having a presence there can be beneficial, you have to determine how to best serve your users, and whether a native app or a web based product is the ideal.
Stephen Hay Structured Content and Responsive Workflows
by Stephen Hay
Responsive web design’s combination of fluid grids and media queries has really changed the design and development process. It’s an elegant way to ensure that one set of code can display appropriately across devices. It is, however, a bit of a problem with large legacy products and waterfall strategies.
Jason Grigsby Real World Responsive Web Design
by Jason Grigsby
Media queries shape and form a web page to display on multiple screen sizes. That’s the core of responsive web design. Users can maintain the same level of experience that they get on the desktop even when they switch to a smaller device. The theory of responsive web design is great, but it’s not a silver bullet. When real world constraints and use cases arise it makes responsive design a bit trickier.
Aaron Gustafson & Jenn Lukas Cross–device Adaptive Design
by Aaron Gustafson & Jenn Lukas
Responsive web design is widely regarded as a must when designing for multiple devices. With just one code base, instead of multiple sites, you can more efficiently make use of your resources. But, how your design looks is only a piece of the overall experience for a user. Having it be able to adapt to different browsers and technology can fully round out the interaction.

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