Author: Duncan Stephen
Card sorting has allowed us to better understand how students expect information to be grouped in Learn.
As part of our programme of user research in support of the Learn Foundations project, we have carried out a top tasks survey to understand what students need when accessing course materials online.
As part of the Learn Foundations project, we have carried out a programme of quantitative research to ensure a user-centred approach to solution development.
This academic year the User Experience Service has been collaborating with the Learn Foundations project to undertake a programme of user research. This blog post will focus on one particular strand: interviews with students.
Between now and the mid of July, we will be carrying out a University-wide series of collaborative events. This user research exercise will inform upcoming work around the University website service and the content management system to be delivered by 2020/2021.
Following on from our series of sessions looking at what works well (and not so well) for students using Learn courses, we are now turning our attention to the experiences of staff members.
Since September, the User Experience Service has been carrying out a comprehensive programme of user research in support of the Learn Foundations project.
The next iteration of our monthly Learn usability testing showcase is taking place at the James Clerk Maxwell Building on Thursday 25 April.
Our monthly cycle of usability testing in Learn continues. Come along to our next event, where we’ll watch students using a Learn environment set up by the School of Philosophy, Psychology and Language Sciences.
Our cycle of usability testing showcases continues on Friday 1 March at 9.30am. Participants will have the opportunity to watch students using a Learn course, before collaboratively prioritising the main usability issues observed.