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 Rita Matrai - InTech
It is important that user can apply the interface easily and technical parts do not distract their attentions from their work. Proper design of user interface can prevent users from several inconveniences in which this book is a great help.
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 Marti A. Hearst - Cambridge University Press
This is a comprehensive guide, not to how search works but how we humans work with search to satisfy our information needs. A must-read for anyone concerned with usability and creating the optimal user experience for searchers.
by Bret Victor - worrydream.com
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.