The Psychology of Menu Selection
by Kent L. Norman
Publisher: Ablex Publishing Corporation 1991
Number of pages: 368
This text provides detailed theoretical and empirical information of interest to software designers and human/computer interaction specialists and researchers. A theoretical approach to menu is taken by developing a psychological theory of cognitive control by the user. A comprehensive review of empirical research on menu selection is presented in an organized fashion to aid in the design and evaluation of systems.
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by Clayton Lewis, John Rieman
How to design user interfaces that will enable people to learn computer systems quickly and use them effectively and comfortably. The interface issues addressed are cognitive - having to do with perception, memory, learning, and problem solving.
by Jenifer Tidwell - O'Reilly Media
This is an intermediate-level book about interface and interaction design, structured as a pattern language. It features real-live examples from desktop applications, web sites, web applications, mobile devices, and everything in between.
by David Travis - Userfocus
User-centred design is ostensibly simple, yet when it comes to great user experiences many people do it incorrectly. After reading this fable, you'll understand the framework of user-centred design and know how to apply it to your own project.
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The book demonstrates the crucial role of information graphic design, and presents three approaches to context-sensitivity. The intent is to introduce a 'unified theory' of information software design, and provide inspiration for designers.