If you need to talk to me, I can be found here:
hothem looked its best that day ,you did it justice on your Beemer .
I and the organizer of the UX Book Club of LA and I just finished reading your book on card sorting and what a wonderful read. I am interested in promoting it in our club.
The club is a bit different then other book clubs in that we read one book a month and at the end of the month we have a 1 hour exclusive interview with the author via GotoWebebinar for our members. This allows the members to ask questions and hear from you about the book and updates to the topic.
I would like to have this be the May book and have the interview at the end of May. We can work out the date later but I would love to get everyone reading this wonderful book as soon as possible.
Thank you in advance.
UX Book Club of LA
I hope you’re well.
I’ve just finished running an online open card sorting exercise via OptimalSort with 20 participants and 25 cards. Each participant has come up with completely different IAs, so there are not many specific patterns that I am able to identify, only a few.
I’ve read your article “Card sorting: a definitive guide”, and I’ve considered using the spreadsheet method, but I believe it would be more useful for larger numbers of cards. Do you think I should just then keep track of all the different categories in which each card appears, and then establish relationships within those categories, based on how they’re named? That’s what I’m planning to do.
Any tips and advice for analysis and reporting of small open card sorting studies like this one would be greatly appreciated.
Thank you very much for your time.
Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *
Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment.
The less I work, the more I write.
The more I write, the more I think.
The more I think, the more I am.