Don't Make Me Think, Revisited : A Common Sense Approach to Web Usability
Now Steve returns with fresh perspective to reexamine the principles that made Don't Make Me Think a classic-with updated examples and a new chapter on mobile usability. And it's still short, profusely illustrated...and best of all-fun to read.
If you've read it before, you'll rediscover what made Don't Make Me Think so essential to Web designers and developers around the world. If you've never read it, you'll see why so many people have said it should be required reading for anyone working on Web sites.
"After reading it over a couple of hours and putting its ideas to work for the past five years, I can say it has done more to improve my abilities as a Web designer than any other book."
-Jeffrey Zeldman, author of Designing with Web Standards
Pearson Programming and Web Development
- Paperback | 216 pages
- 180.09 x 228.35 x 11.68mm | 467.2g
- 27 Jun 2014
- Pearson Education (US)
- New Riders Publishing
- United States
- 3rd edition
- colour illustrations
Other books in this series
27 Jun 2014
18 Aug 2020
20 Dec 2010
24 Dec 2015
20 Jan 2011
28 Jun 2012
15 Sep 2011
05 Apr 2012
21 Apr 2011
Table of contents
Chapter 2. How we really use the Web
Chapter 3. Billboard Design 101
Chapter 4. Animal, Vegetable, or Mineral?
Chapter 5. Omit needless words
Chapter 6. Street signs and Breadcrumbs
Chapter 7. The Big Bang Theory of Web Design
Chapter 8. "The Farmer and the Cowman Should Be Friends"
Chapter 9. Usability testing on 10 cents a day
Chapter 10. Mobile: It's not just a city in Alabama anymore
Chapter 11. Usability as common courtesy
Chapter 12. Accessibility and you
Chapter 13. Guide for the perplexed
Jeffrey Zeldman, author of Designing with Web Standards
About Steve Krug
His consulting firm, Advanced Common Sense ("just me and a few well-placed mirrors") is based in Chestnut Hill, MA. Steve currently spends most of his time teaching usability workshops, consulting, and watching old episodes of Law and Order.