Why design probes are effective methods to understand emotional UX.

Picture of a bike lane

Picture of a broken wall with a grey sky as background
© Davide M. Parrilli

Privacy and design

UX design should improve the user experience both online and offline.

Woman in a bookshop holding a book
Photo by Pj Accetturo on Unsplash

The case study: how to get access to a bookshop

Privacy law is not enough to assure that privacy rights are integrated into the design of digital products.

The image shows a mobile phone screen with a sign that forbids to follow or steal the identity of the user.
Photo by Markus Winkler on Unsplash

Merging legal and design knowledge is the key to develop better products and improve user’s experience

Picture of a detail of a wooden door, taken by the author
© Davide M. Parrilli

Products that do not include privacy in their design are really not sustainable.

Board with the word “private”
Photo by Tim Mossholder on Unsplash

Human-centered design is not perfect, but it is one of the best approaches designers have.

Girl holding a colorful string of paper images in front of her face
Photo by Toa Heftiba on Unsplash

Dark patters, when used ethically, can be an effective tool to increase privacy.

Photo by Halacious on Unsplash

Lack of real consent and dark patterns are king in this field, but better laws and design ethics can help.

Photo by Glen Carrie on Unsplash

A children’s bed should be a tool for them to learn, not a cage

Picture of MiauBau bed
© Davide M. Parrilli

Low-tech innovation is necessary in children’s furniture

Davide M. Parrilli

Designer|PhD researcher in privacy, design and ethics at UNIDCOM-IADE-Lisbon| www.parrillilegal.net

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