Termini come pioniere, leggenda, padre fondatore della cultura urban a volte sono sprecati e a volte invece calzano perfettamente: e qui, ovviamente, si tratta del secondo caso. Fab 5 Freddy ha fatto la storia dell’hip hop, prima come writer – ha iniziato a fine anni ’70 con i Fabulous 5 – e poi con la sua [&hellip
We have a lot of passwords to remember, and it’s becoming a problem. Authentication is clearly important, but there are many ways to reliably authenticate users – not just passwords. Passwords are written off as inconvenient and unavoidable, but even if true a few years ago, that’s not true today. Due to a combination of sensors, encryption and seasoned technology users, authentication is taking on new (and exciting) forms. Most other interaction patterns have been updated over time, but no one wants to mess with password authentication. It’s too serious. Or there’s too much liability. You know, like if you don’t clear the password input after someone types the wrong password, their credit card information is at risk.
It’s well known that, in the ’80s, Microsoft and Apple made the graphical user interface (GUI), the dominant interface on desktop computers. What’s less known is that the GUI, whose navigation is based on pages and links, is not the only possible interface. And we know that finding our way in a modern GUI, whether for a website or application, is not always easy. One problem is of design, meaning that an interface could simply be poorly designed. But a different problem may very well be the way our brains are wired; even well-designed interfaces can be difficult to navigate and use.
The web should be a place where everyone can access the same content from anywhere in the world. Responsive techniques have gone a long way for device-agnostic designs. But what about accessibility-agnostic designs? Web accessibility has been around for years, but its implementation requires new advancements in technology