UX is a “big tent” field; people get into it from a variety of backgrounds–but mostly three: psychology, computer science, and design. My first post on History of UX, I showed how UX goes back to Applied Psychology and the application
Last post, I proposed that UX is just specialized Applied Psychology. If that’s so, what can modern UX learn from Applied Psychology? Stepping back, what is Applied Psychology? A smart-ass answer would be: it is the application of psychology… then
Here I start to discuss one of the issues that got me writing on UX in the first place. Having been in the field quite a while, I get peeved reading about how UX is a new (or relatively new) field.
SXSW Interactive 2015 is two months away… you can still get a discount on registration. I will dust off some useful content to get my blog going — this was a trip report for my team at work to highlight some
One of the arguments UX’ers love to have is about job titles. It’s up there with ‘defining the damn thing’, ‘UX vs. UI’, ‘should designers code’, ‘should designers draw’, ‘do I need a UX portfolio’ (I bought into that one), ‘what’s
“But many people say they are leaving iTunes simply because it isn’t that easy to use.” via With Downloads In Decline, Can iTunes Adapt? : The Record : NPR. It’s not typical to start the day with a news
Hi, I’m Paul Daly, a User Experience professional in Austin Texas. I come from an applied psychology background; working in military human factors, instructional system design, desktop GUI and web design–with a little embedded mobile thrown in as well. My