UI design and UX design are two of the most confusing terms in the world of web and app design. This is because, these terms usually placed together in a single term, UI/UX design, describing the web or app as a whole. It's often hard to find clear descriptions which can tell/show the difference between these two properly.
A product is more than a product so it is important that a product is to be created with great user experience and user (connecting point/way of interacting with something). When a user uses a computer program or a product the UI gives look to a product and UX responsible for the experience of using the product.
We can simply understand it by imagining a product as the car, the engine represent the code which give it ability to do things like UX. The color and body represent the UI, the other look and feel. In simple words, UI is appearance.
UX Design is a User Experience Design, On the other hand, UI Design stands for User (connecting point/way of interacting with something) Design. The UX and UI both play an important role in a product and work closely together. But (even though there is the existence of) their professional relationship, the roles are completely different.
What is UI Design?
The "UI" in UI design stands for "user (connecting point/way of interacting with something)." The user (connecting point/way of interacting with something) is the graphical layout of a computer program or a product. UI consists of the buttons, the text user read, the images, sliders, gallery, text entry fields, and all the rest of the items the user interacts with. This also includes screen layout, changes (from one thing to another), animations, and every single interaction. Any visual element, interaction, layouts or animation must all be designed.
What is UX Design?
"UX" refers to the "user experience." A user's experience must be great to use full ability to do things of a product. Is the experience smooth and (intelligent/obvious) or confusing? Interacting with the app gives people the sense that they're (in a way that produces a lot with very little waste) completing the tasks they set out to (accomplish or gain with effort) or does it feel like a struggle? User experience is laid down by how easy or very hard it is to interact with the user (connecting point/way of interacting with something) elements that the UI designers have created.
How They Work Together
A UX designer decides how the user (connecting point/way of interacting with something) works and the UI designer decides how the user (connecting point/way of interacting with something) looks good. This process done by both teams together, and the two design teams tend to work together. As the UX team is working out the flow of the app, how all of the buttons and elements travel safely through you through your tasks, And how the (connecting point/way of interacting with something) (in a way that produces a lot with very little waste) meets the information user needed thing, the UI team is working on how all these interface elements will appear on the screen.
Let's say at some point in the design process it's decided that extra buttons need to be added to a given screen. This will change how the buttons will need to be organized and could require changing their shape or size. The UX team would decide/figure out the best way to layout the buttons while the UI teams change their designs to fit the new layout. Constant communication and working together/team effort between UI and UX designers promise to that the final user (connecting point/way of interacting with something) looks as good as it can, while also operating (in a way that produces a lot with very little waste) and (in an obvious, gut-feeling way).
Some Benefits Of UI/UX Design
Your Business only erns benefits from computer programs when the user is successful in using them and that success comes from an (intelligent/obvious) design that expects/looks ahead to user needs. Predicting these needs involves time spent interacting with the people using the product in order to understand their challenges, frustrations, goals, and (desires to do things/reasons to do things). The more the app developer understands about the user, the better and (producing more with less waste)ly they can design an app to help the user (do/complete) their duties.
Forrester Research shows that, on average, every dollar invested in UX can bring $100 in return, so clearly there's a great return on investment. Here are five more benefits of a well-designed business/project computer program :
1. Customer Acquisition
Successful user experience and design provide a competitive advantage. They will likely run faster than prices as key brand differentiators that attract new customers. (And who doesn't want more new customers?) Great business/project UI/UX is more than just an effective product design - it's good business.
2. Customer Retention
By building a business/project computer program that's beautiful and (intelligent/obvious), more people will want to use it, and more importantly, keep using it. In this digital world, customer keeping/holding onto/remembering is more and more important as the competition grows with every (related to computers and science) (moving ahead or up).
3. Lower Support Costs
A well-designed app just works. If a computer program is poorly designed, there will be an increased need for support later, which translates into higher costs. An app that is (intelligent/obvious) and easy to use puts less stress on both workers and the users they use.
4. Increased Productivity
Better user experience leads to working well and getting a lot done improvements. When you think the increased working well and getting a lot done over the number of users and hours of the day each user is active, the (related to managing money) hit/effect is easily seen/obvious - and big.
5. Reduces Development Time
An guessed (number) 50% of engineering time is spent redoing work to fix mistakes that could have been avoided, like wrong ideas (you think are true) about how users will behave, confusing (driving or flying a vehicle to somewhere/figuring out how to get somewhere) that causes users to get stuck or lost, a new feature that nobody wants to use, or a design choice that isn't (easy to get to, use, or understand).
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