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Designing Web Navigation (Anglais) Broché – 14 septembre 2007


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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 412 pages
  • Editeur : O'Reilly (14 septembre 2007)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0596528108
  • ISBN-13: 978-0596528102
  • Dimensions du produit: 24,7 x 20,6 x 2,2 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 5.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (1 commentaire client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 121.969 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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8 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Amelie Boucher on 1 mars 2008
Format: Broché
Un des meilleurs ouvrages actuels sur la navigation web. Le caractère récent des exemples proposés (ainsi que leur nombre important) contribue grandement à la qualité du livre de James Kalbach, qui réussit à dresser en 456 pages un panorama assez vaste de la navigation web.

Il aborde le sujet sous différents angles : mécanismes de navigation (nuage de tags, fil d'ariane, menus déroulants, navigations inter-pages, etc.), mais aussi types de navigation, problématiques de vocabulaire, celles liées à la recherche, et bien d'autres encore.
Le dernier chapitre aborde la navigation dans les interfaces riches, concluant ainsi parfaitement sur un sujet plus que d'actualité!

-> À ne pas rater pour quiconque touche à la conception web.
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Amazon.com: 20 commentaires
21 internautes sur 21 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Rings True 18 septembre 2007
Par Brett Merkey - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
§
The title of this book does tend to focus things, doesn't it? A book totally dedicated to working out navigation challenges in Web products means that it is destined to be a one-stop keeper on your shelf. If you work in any capacity on Web front-ends, navigation is often the issue of issues, the source of stimulating and heated team discussions. This book won't end those discussions but the information in it will certainly add calm perspective to them.

_Designing Web Navigation_ seems to have it all in one place, including practice discussion at the end of each chapter and further reading recommendations. The amount of information is impressive. There is not a page without a visual aid of some sort. I certainly like having lots of screenshots of real sites with the commentary of the author.

I also like the practical knowledge of the author which informs his writing -- he emphasizes the variability of the rules in the complex contexts we Web workers tend to work in. Note, for instance, how differently he approaches Amazon's tabbed navigation from how usability guru Jakob Nielsen writes of them. Nielsen never passes up an opportunity to exclaim what is wrong wrong wrong about Amazon's tabs. Kalbach, instead, explains the motivation behind each passing stage in the evolution of those same tabs, giving the dynamic context. This rings true for those of us with daily working knowledge in constructing user interfaces.

I was a bit disappointed that the book did not have more on the specific problems of designing Web *applications* instead of conventional Web sites. However, the book is written is such a way that this is not a problem. The advice and arguments on p.236 "Don't start by designing the navigation on the home page" encapsulates quite well something I have learned working on agile development teams over the years.

I had a few problems with the readability of this book. Page numbers look like squished gnats and all paragraph sub-headings were a pretty but painful light blue. The extremely large line-height weakened the separation of paragraphs.

As I mentioned, this book is chock full of the right material that belongs on your shelf for when you need it...and you will.
§
14 internautes sur 14 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Great Foundation Resource 6 septembre 2007
Par Susan Prosser - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This handsome volume will help web designers learn how to analyze their business needs and translate them into a workable navigation system for their users. Unlike some other design books, James Kalbach doesn't shove his own design principals down the reader's throat. Instead, he cites use cases and usability studies that will help readers figure out which design approach will best suit their needs.

Lots of screenshots from well-known websites, great layout and good organization make the book a pleasure to read. The book starts by explaining general principles, so even if you're new to the concept of interaction design, you'll quickly get up to speed. More advanced readers could skim the first chapters, and plunge in later, where they'll learn things like visual logic and information design. Each chapter ends with a good summary, thought-provoking questions that either reinforce or expand on the chapter's topics, and suggestions for further reading. Note: I do have one quibble with the layout. The page numbers are so small it made my eyes hurt. But everything else about the book's design is inviting and useful.

Caution, though, this is not a coding book. You won't learn how to make pop-up menus or write clean CSS. It's meant to help readers learn how to make decisions about the look and feel of a website. Even though the book is focused on web navigation, "regular" software designers will benefit, too, since so much interaction design is driven by users' expectations that all software should work like the web.
12 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Good summary on web navigation 10 février 2008
Par Gócza Zoltán Károly - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This is an exhaustive book that summarizes a lot of aspects of website navigation. I recommend it mostly to information architects of bigger websites. It is more detailed on navigation than the Polar Bear book (Information Architecture for the World Wide Web), though I still find that book the absolute handbook on the topic.

The book consists of three parts:
The first part is about common user behaviours, types of navigation systems, labeling, etc. This part summarizes a lot of things you probably know but maybe it is not as structured in your head as the author makes it.

In the second part, the author presents a framework on how to design web navigation. From the evaluation to the actual visual layout of the navigation system, all relevant phases are discussed with examples.

The third part is about special navigation: search, social tagging and RIAs. A good intro to the topics with some interface patterns.

The book has a lot of screenshots that are quite current. Some chapters are quite self-explaining (ie. what are tag clouds, or what types of pages there are) but that is normal for a book that aims to be a baedeker for all things related to the topic.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Useful book for making you understand navigation design 15 décembre 2007
Par James Holmes - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This book's really targeted to make you think about how to make your site's visitors best able to easily and repeatedly find content you deem important. You won't find bits on CSS, Javascript, or Ajax. Instead you'll find out things such as selecting appropriate navigation menu styles for given contexts, information architectures, the impact of tagging systems, and some of the complexities around search.

The book's beautifully laid out with lots of shots of real websites scattered across full color pages to help illustrate important points.

The first chapters are pretty academic and can be pretty dry, but they provide good information on content/information architecture. The rest of the book is an easier read, but that doesn't mean you should skip the first chapters. Lots of good sidebars call out specific topics -- accessibility is a hot topic throughout the book and gets a lot of sidebar treatment.

The book's full of gems such as how you should consider workflows in navigation (think shopping cart systems, e.g.), or the differences between "lingo" and vocabularies. There are also a bunch of great references to other works, and each chapter has some nice exercises which are actually pertinent and helpful in making the reader more aware of that chapter's points.

I was surprised that globalization/localization didn't get more treatment in the book, but there are quite a few example screenshots and discussions around international websites.

Overall it's a very interesting, thought-provoking book.
22 internautes sur 30 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Bad design, light on content. 4 avril 2008
Par Rodrigo Culagovski Rubio - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
This book is shockingly below O'Reilly's usual design and quality standards. It's full of pointless little 'design'-elements, such as lines, colored backgrounds and entirely useless colored tabs down the outside of the book. The font's barely legible, and the sub- and sub-sub- and sub-sub-sub- headers are in a light blue and fairly fade into the page background. The pull quotes at the start of each chapter are light grey on light blue, etc.
The content is very breezy, seemingly written by and for the PowerPoint generation. Topics are rarely developed for more than one page. There are lists and bullet points and tables galore, but not very many cogent discussions of non-obvious navigation issues. I doubt anybody who's been working in the web development or design fields (or actually, even using the web) for the past 2 or 3 years will find any new information here.
My copy of the book is badly printed, with the darkness of the ink varying from page to page.
For a book with the subtitle "Optimizing the User Experience", you'd think they'd have put some thought into the Reader Experience.
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