skywriter wrote:8% of the male population finds the color red( as well as most other often used colors) to be uninformative. Applications should only use color as a hint to identify things not the sole method of information, such as "please complete the fields marked in red". This is the most frustrating use I have found, since I CAN'T find the field marked in red. The second most frustrating is tricolor LEDS; I can't tell the difference between yellow, green or amber.
Your balance is $0.00 (!)
Your balance is $741.56
josehill wrote:However, I suggest adding a cue that clearly distinguishes a zero or near-zero condition from other conditions. For example, the text might change color as zero is reached/approached, or a special icon could appear, or additional text could appear, such as a second line like "Would you like to replenish your funds?" or "Would you like to transfer funds into your account?" Basically, some obvious cue to alert the casual, distracted user that a zero balance is present/imminent.
hamei wrote:did I make my position clear ?
josehill wrote:A lot probably depends on the targeted user, though. IRIX users? Teenaged girls? Your office assistant?
nekonoko wrote:I think IRIX users and teenaged girls are probably plenty tech savvy. Even office assistants in 2011 are likely familiar with technology
josehill wrote:I said nothing about any group's familiarity or skill with technology.
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