Below we present errors in the area of UX (User Experience) that make websites less useful. This kind of ill-conceived, poorly coded elements of websites is sadly something common and they contribute to a poor reception of the website by a visitor.
One of the most popular errors is when there is too much space between a text section and the upper slider. The gap becomes too large, which doesn’t look appealing and significantly impairs the website’s functionality. Such large gap between one section and another causes the website to lose a lot of its appeal.
Using inadequate website width in relation to the content displayed on it. It causes the layout of the text and of other elements to be visually unappealing, which in turn makes the website less intuitive. It would be nice to create three nice looking columns in a row here instead of one. Having the sidebar fixed in place is a solution that allows to place additional messages on the website, including links to important subpages.
When adjusting the display width of a responsive website, it is a common problem that individual elements overlay each other. When designing a WWW site, plenty of people still don’t check how their website will look on mobile devices.
It is important to pay attention to errors related to text formatting. First of all, we should check if the differences aren’t too big between such things as the size of a slogan and the rest of the description. We should also check its length, if it’s too long for example, it might make it difficult to read. Which would also make it a good idea to break it and make the font larger at the same time. Another great idea is to pay attention to the contrast between the banner and the text.
If it’s too small, it will cause the active button area to be unintuitive and useless. Limiting this area contributes to frustrated users and to difficulties with navigating around the website. A very good solution in the area of UX/UI is to expand/enlarge the element when the mouse cursor is nearby.
Lack of a Closing button lowers the convenience of using the website, forcing the user to once again click the section they want to go to or stay at. All it takes to eliminate this obvious problem is to add an “X” button that would make it possible to close the menu and browse the website in its fullest.
Upon hovering over a banner, a bottom horizontal menu appears, which above all looks visually bad, is unreadable and completely impractical. Such solution Wastes a lot of space and requires the user to read through the small font, which will only be more unreadable at higher screen resolutions.
It usually happens that we run into inactive tile sections with one button. Such solution is less intuitive and less beneficial in terms of UX than creating each active tile separately.
A similar situation can be encountered with buttons. It is common for buttons that consist of a frame, a wider background and the text (a button with large padding – internal margin) to only have the button text active, which Limits the surface of the user’s interaction with the button.