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The Design of Everyday Things par Donald A.…
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The Design of Everyday Things (original 1988; édition 1998)

par Donald A. Norman

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4,520581,837 (4.06)28
"Even the smartest among us can feel inept as we fail to figure out which light switch or oven burner to turn on, or whether to push, pull, or slide a door. The fault, argues this ingenious-even liberating-book, lies not in ourselves, but in product design that ignores the needs of users and the principles of cognitive psychology. The problems range from ambiguous and hidden controls to arbitrary relationships between controls and functions, coupled with a lack of feedback or other assistance and unreasonable demands on memorization. The Design of Everyday Things shows that good, usable design is possible. The rules are simple: make things visible, exploit natural relationships that couple function and control, and make intelligent use of constraints. The goal: guide the user effortlessly to the right action on the right control at the right time. In this entertaining and insightful analysis, cognitive scientist Don Norman hails excellence of design as the most important key to regaining the competitive edge in influencing consumer behavior. Now fully expanded and updated, with a new introduction by the author, The Design of Everyday Things is a powerful primer on how-and why-some products satisfy customers while others only frustrate them. "--… (plus d'informations)
Membre:Digipolis
Titre:The Design of Everyday Things
Auteurs:Donald A. Norman
Info:MIT (1998), Edition: Reprint, Paperback, 270 pages
Collections:Komeet
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The Design of Everyday Things par Donald A. Norman (1988)

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This is nicely written but even though I read a new edition with updated examples, it felt a bit dated. Maybe the vocabulary used in the book should be updated as well. For something that reads as academic as this I'd have expected to see more explicit references to other work.

I recommend reading this if you want to start thinking more about design in everyday life. There are many memorable examples that illustrate various concepts, although if you're looking for specific insights you probably want to look elsewhere. ( )
  fegolac | Dec 26, 2020 |
I read this for work reasons but this one was interesting and thought-provoking beyond that. ( )
  queen_ypolita | Dec 15, 2020 |
Interesting but a bit repetitive and a bit too long. ( )
  Henrik_Warne | Dec 13, 2020 |
maybe if the book was designed better it wouldn't be so goddamn boring ( )
  ncharlt1 | Sep 28, 2020 |
I would recommend the book to everyone.

At times parts of chapters were a bit too chatty and distracting for me, but all in all it was quiet an insightful read.

Especially the details of human cognition and emotions, the importance of storytelling, the magic of affordances and signifiers, and the chapter about errors (and the differences between slips and mistakes) was capturing.

The shear amount of Don Norman’s experiences collected throughout the decades combined with his eloquent style of writing is nicely distilled in this book. ( )
  isellsoap | May 19, 2020 |
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“You would need an engineering degree from MIT to work this,” someone once told me, shaking his head in puzzlement over his brand new digital watch.
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Originally printed as "The Psychology of Everyday Things". Reprinted as "The Design of Everyday Things." Please, do not separate the differently titled works.
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"Even the smartest among us can feel inept as we fail to figure out which light switch or oven burner to turn on, or whether to push, pull, or slide a door. The fault, argues this ingenious-even liberating-book, lies not in ourselves, but in product design that ignores the needs of users and the principles of cognitive psychology. The problems range from ambiguous and hidden controls to arbitrary relationships between controls and functions, coupled with a lack of feedback or other assistance and unreasonable demands on memorization. The Design of Everyday Things shows that good, usable design is possible. The rules are simple: make things visible, exploit natural relationships that couple function and control, and make intelligent use of constraints. The goal: guide the user effortlessly to the right action on the right control at the right time. In this entertaining and insightful analysis, cognitive scientist Don Norman hails excellence of design as the most important key to regaining the competitive edge in influencing consumer behavior. Now fully expanded and updated, with a new introduction by the author, The Design of Everyday Things is a powerful primer on how-and why-some products satisfy customers while others only frustrate them. "--

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