6 months ago I was charging $500/month as a UI/UX designer.
Now, I’m charging $5000+/month from one client.
You can do the same if you master these 10 designing laws:
1. Jakob's Law
Users spend most of their time on other websites.
Therefore, it is important to design your website to be consistent with what users are already familiar with in order to make them feel comfortable and in control.
2. Fitts' Law
The time it takes to move to a target area is a function of the distance to the target & the size of the target.
This law applies to UI design by suggesting that buttons & clickable elements should be larger & closer to the user's cursor for easy access.
3. Miller's Law
The magical number seven plus or minus two.
This law states that people can only keep 7 plus or minus 2 items in their short-term memory at one time.
This applies to UI/UX design by suggesting that menus & navigation should be kept simple & concise.
4. Hick's Law
The time it takes to make a decision increases with the number & complexity of choices.
This law suggests that UI/UX design should aim to minimize the number of choices presented to users & make them as simple as possible.
5. The Law of Prägnanz
The tendency for people to perceive complex images as the simplest form possible.
This law suggests that UI/UX designers should aim to make interfaces simple, clear, & easy to understand.
6. The Law of Proximity
Objects that are close together are perceived as being related.
This law can be used to group related elements together in a user interface to make it more organized & easy to navigate.
7. The Law of Similarity
Objects that are similar are perceived as being related.
This law can be used to group similar elements together in a UI to make it more consistent & easy to understand.
8. The Law of Closure
The tendency for people to complete incomplete patterns or shapes.
This law suggests that UI/UX designers should aim to make interfaces that could be incomplete but it should look like it's complete.
9. The Law of Continuity
The tendency for people to perceive lines or shapes as following the smoothest path.
It states that elements that are arranged on a line or curve are perceived to be more related than elements not on the line or curve.
10. The law of focal point
The focal point principle states that whatever stands out visually will capture & hold the viewer’s attention first.
Thus, designers should highlight the button or function which is of utmost importance in the product.
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• To build an MVP & scale it to Million dollars?
• A great team of designers & developers?
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That's a wrap!
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