User Interface (UI) Design centers around envisioning what clients may need to do and guaranteeing that the interface has components that are anything but difficult to get to, comprehend, and use to encourage those activities. UI helps to unite the ideas from communication plan, visual plan, and data design. Everything originates from knowing your clients, including understanding their objectives, abilities, inclinations, and propensities. When you think about your client, consider these 8 key points when planning your interface:
1. Optimize User Flow
Prior to beginning the plan cycle, Designers ought to be mindful so as to abstain from skirting smart arranging of an application’s UX engineering. Indeed, even prior to getting to a wireframing stage, the client stream and structure of an application ought to be delineated. Creators are regularly too eager to even consider producing style and subtleties.
Slow down. Sketch out the progression of the application first prior to agonizing a lot over the better subtleties. Applications frequently fall flat from an absence of stream and association, as opposed to defective subtleties. When the plan cycle takes off, consistently remember the higher perspective. The subtleties and stylishness should then unmistakably inspire and strengthen the more noteworthy idea.
2. Keep the interface simple & actions reversible
A best interface is almost invisible to the user. It avoids unnecessary elements and is clear in the language they use on labels and in messaging.
3. Make the UI Consistent
Utilize basic UI components in your plan which cause the clients to feel more great and can complete things all the more rapidly. It is likewise critical to make designs in language, format and plan all through the site to help encourage proficiency. When a client figures out how to accomplish something, they ought to have the option to move that expertise to different pieces of the site.
- User will learn fast on how to use the application
- Eliminate Confusion
- Saves money & time.
4. Be purposeful in layout of the page
Consider the spatial relationships between items on the page and structure the page based on importance. Careful placement of items can help draw attention to the most important pieces of information and can aid scanning and readability.
5. Strategically use color and texture
You can direct attention toward or redirect attention away from items using color, light, contrast, and texture to your advantage. Visual cues serve as reminders for users. Allow users to navigate easily through the interface by providing points of reference as they move through a product interface. Page titles, highlights for currently selected navigation options, and other visual aids give users an immediate view of where they are in the interface. A user should never be wondering, “Where am I?” or “How did I get to this screen?”
6. Use typography to create hierarchy and clarity
Carefully consider how you use typeface. Different sizes, fonts, and arrangement of the text to help increase scannability, legibility and readability.
7. Make sure that the system communicates what’s happening
For every user action, the system should show meaningful and clear responses. A system with feedback for every action helps users achieve their goals without friction. UI design should consider the nature of interaction. For frequent actions, the response can be modest. For example, when users interact with an interactive object (such as a button), it’s essential to provide some indication that an action has been acknowledged. This might be something as simple as a button changing color when pressed (the change notifies the user of the interaction). The lack of such feedback forces users to double-check to see if their intended actions have been performed
8. Think about the defaults
By carefully thinking about and anticipating the goals people bring to your site, you can create defaults that reduce the burden on the user. This becomes particularly important when it comes to form design where you might have an opportunity to have some fields pre-chosen or filled out. Users should be provided with cues that help them predict the result of an action. A user should never be wondering, “What do I need to press in order to do my task?” or “What is this button for?”