Learn about the many applications of human-centered design within the business enterprise in this roundup of our most-read articles from the second quarter of 2016. We cover design automation, speed to market, usability testing, business innovation, software design and more.
Too often we craft siloed user experiences that don’t consider all of the interactions and devices in context. To make these elevator moments more meaningful we should create seamless mobile experiences that let users pick up from where they left off while working at their desk, and provide them with a way to plot out future desktop work.
Learn about the many applications of human-centered design within the business enterprise in this roundup of our most-read articles from the first quarter of 2016. We cover design systems, quantitative vs qualitative research, corporate innovation, project management best practices, employee workarounds and more.
An important benefit of human-centered design – also referred to as design thinking – is the ability to solve enterprise problems at greater speed and scale. The process of empathizing with your customers, rapid prototyping, and frequent testing can deliver a better end product and hasten speed to market.
Microsoft Excel is the lifeblood of the business world and also the biggest problem for information management. In order to achieve adoption of your information management solution – and eliminate an over reliance on Excel – you need to understand what your people need and create or customize a system designed to meet those needs.
Twenty-five years after the publication of The Design of Everyday Things, CEO Harold Hambrose examines why great design ends at the door of the workplace. His conclusion: it’s time for industry to look internally at our workplace in order to deliver to the human workforce that same kind of transformation that design has provided the consumer.