Topic: Interesting study on changes in web browsing (Page 1 of 1) Pages that link to <a href="http://ozoneasylum.com/backlink?for=28278" title="Pages that link to Topic: Interesting study on changes in web browsing (Page 1 of 1)" rel="nofollow" >Topic: Interesting study on changes in web browsing <span class="small">(Page 1 of 1)</span>\

 
hyperbole
Paranoid (IV) Inmate

From: Madison, Indiana
Insane since: Aug 2000

IP logged posted posted 07-30-2006 19:38 Edit Quote

I found this to be an interesting article on how people seem to be changing the way they browse and read web pages over the last ten years.

It emphasises the need for continued use of flexible design in creating pages.

The one factor they seem to have ignored in their study is if there is a trend in the way designers are laying out their pages and how that trend might be affecting the way people browse.

Over all, it's an intersting article.

.



-- not necessarily stoned... just beautiful.

docilebob
Maniac (V) Mad Scientist

From: buttcrack of the midwest
Insane since: Oct 2000

IP logged posted posted 07-30-2006 21:32 Edit Quote
quote:
Stay times were short, 25% of all documents were displayed for less than 4 seconds and 52% of all visits were shorter than 10 seconds with a peak value located between 2 and 3 seconds



Wow.
Good read. Thanks for the link, hyperbole.

Tyberius Prime
Maniac (V) Mad Scientist with Finglongers

From: Germany
Insane since: Sep 2001

IP logged posted posted 07-30-2006 22:31 Edit Quote

yeah... I always look at what I just entered into google as well. Seriously that data needs a sensible hypothesis.

Nevermind, I found it. "No. of users" 25. Might have been a single control freak .

Don't get me wrong, their advice is good in my opinion, but their data is soft.

moaiz
Maniac (V) Inmate

From: Santa
Insane since: Nov 2000

IP logged posted posted 08-01-2006 17:22 Edit Quote

I also wonder how much of that could be attributed to a user scrolling down the page, stopping on information passing in the top left/middle area of the page and clicking an item. That click grouping could easily be a result of search engine conditioning. Interestin stuff.



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