We all know the opportunities that Gamification presents. It provides us with richer data and an improved experience for the participant. So what stops us doing it?
Prejudice, discrimination and stereotypes are a large part of social psychology. In doing research into these fascinating topics I came across, via Trendwatching.com, the following insightful video (first published on YouTube 1st Jun 2016) from global travel search site momondo.
In order to understand the importance of research in User Experience (UX), it's essential to be familiar with the overall process of UX design. The following presentation slides (and resources at the end of this post) give a concise and interactive overview of the UX process along with some great online resources.
Canvas8 share key consumer trends and insights influencing behaviour in 2016, based on interviews with 36 experts
The Power of Research
'We are witnessing a once-in-a-century shift from a product era to the dawn of a global subscription economy. The way consumers like to consume goods and services has changed dramatically..."
New research suggests it’s possible to detect when our brain is making a decision and nudge it to make the healthier choice.
Whether an active poster of daily selfies or a silent news feed scanner, more than a billion people log onto Facebook every day. Although different social platforms are ideal for businesses in different verticals, Facebook is still the king of social media. This kind of daily traffic is a huge potential audience for marketing content. To gain a better understanding of which types of content are primed for sharing, 2,000 Facebook users were asked about what they share on Facebook.
New research suggests marketers that get into virtual reality now will have the opportunity to become market leaders and capitalise on growing demand among consumers for immersive, high quality content.
[Quick Read] Brands That Do The Most And Least Good For The World- Ranked By Consumers [Source: Co:Exist]
The surprising list, topped by Goodwill, Amazon, and Google, shows that consumers perceive "good" in a different way than the experts.