That a user should not be kept waiting unnecessarily is an obvious and humane design principle. It is also humane not to hurry a user; the more general principle is: Users should set the pace of an interaction.
An American human–computer interface expert best known for conceiving and starting the Macintosh project at Apple in the late 1970s.
Perfect communication is person-to-person. You see me, hear me, smell me, touch me. Television is the second form of communication; you can see me and hear me. Radio is the next; you hear me, but you don’t see me. And then comes print. You can’t see or hear me, so you must be able to interpret the kind of person I am from what is on the printed page. That’s where typographic design comes in.
An American film producer, actor, film director, screenwriter, film editor, and cinematographer.
The best way to answer difficult questions is to avoid the need to ask them.
Software engineer and designer who worked for Apple for over fifteen years. Ken worked on the software teams that created the Safari web browser, iPhone, iPad, and Apple Watch.
Rules can be broken – but never ignored.
A writer, award-winning graphic designer and the head of the MA course of Art at the Colchester Institute.