It’s not new news that the speed at which your webpage loads is really important, we’ve known it since the modem days of the 90s. Despite that, we’re still allowing ourselves to create large sluggish pages that are costing organisations billions each year.
Online security and passwords is a topic that never dies. We are hopeless at being secure, and a whole load of companies have shown they are equally as hopeless at it.
On top of that, hackers have proved time and time again how smart and inventive they can be in order to break things open.
I’m not a security expert, but I am an expert in usability and practical usability. This article is written with user experience in mind and considers how we can make digital services more secure without making users confused, disheartened, angry, or violent (or all of them at once).
In web analytics we usually focus on things that have happened – visits, visitors, pageviews, events, conversions. You generally know what your most popular pages are. You probably have a good idea of the most common paths through your site.
How about taking a look at what isn’t happening?
On October 22nd 2012 Conversion Jam 2 took place here in Stockholm Sweden. UX Podcast was there to capture a taste of the conference for those of you who were elsewhere.
It’s autumn, and .SE (Stiftelsen för Internetinfrastruktur) has released their yearly report (in Swedish) about Swedish internet use. It’s a wide-ranging report covering many aspects of internet use.