The definition of "Segmented Controls" in Apple's Human-Computer Interaction Guide: A segment selector is a linear collection of segments, each executive email list of which is mutually exclusive and opposed. Clicking on a segment makes it trigger, and other segments will change is not triggered. Therefore, Apple's definition of "Segmented Controls" is actually a variant of a single-choice component, which is closer to data filtering than screen reuse in function. Here is the corresponding URL of the human-computer interaction guide./design/human-interface executive email list-guidelines/ios/controls/segmented-controls/ 05 Tips for using "Tabs" 1. Highlight selected tags, weaken unselected tags
Many designers will remember this basic point before designing, but they are often in the opposite direction in use. Commonly used design techniques executive email list include expanding the size and boldness of label fonts, and using icons and other visual design techniques to improve differentiation. As you can see in the image below, if the design had three tab items then it would be fine, but with two tab items the user would be confused. 2. "tabs" supports executive email list gesture interaction on the mobile side When in use, users can switch between content by clicking a tab, and at the same time, the content module should also support sliding gestures to switch "tabs" left and right.
However, if there are some elements that support sliding in the interface, then special attention should be paid to the design of the sliding gesture of "tabs". 3. Scrolling "tabs" pay attention to where the tabs are exposed Since "tabs" on the mobile side has no executive email list cards for the number of tabs, we can expand more numbers through scrolling "tabs". At the same time, when using scrolling "tabs", some labels are outside the screen, so we need to expose part executive email list of the label name at the junction on the screen. This can imply that the user "tabs" can be swiped and still exist outside the screen. information. 4. Content division conforms to cognitive logic