We’ve gone over some of the most crucial soft and hard abilities for a UX designer; now, it’s time to dispel a widespread misconception.
You could believe that to be a designer, you need a natural sense of aesthetics or to be a notebook master. In truth, designing a beautiful and functioning app entails much more than just looks.
UX is more than simply a pretty final product; it’s about the design process and how you channel your consumers’ demands.
In reality, a user interface designer is frequently responsible for the last visual step of the design process. Do you recall how we looked at how UX and UI designers collaborated in tutorial two?
A UI designer is more expected to be in charge of a product’s aesthetics, whereas a UX designer is more concerned with the whole experience.
The example of a home is often used to describe the link between UX and UI:
The foundations, construction, and frame make up the UX of the home, whilst the wallpaper, paint, and interior decor make up the UI.
Dain Miller, on the other hand, compares it to riding a horse:
So, despite the fact that design is frequently connected with art, you don’t need to be a natural-born artist to succeed in UX.