In this guide, we’ll assume that you already know the fundamentals of Atomic Research and that you are looking for the perfect tool to implement this framework at your organization. If that’s not the case, we highly recommend you explore the links below before diving into this guide.
Let’s get started! Here’s what we are going to cover:
Today we are celebrating the launch of our brand new integration with UserTesting. We’ve been in beta for a while, and we are delighted with the impact it’s already having on product teams around the world.
“By helping research teams connect their UserTesting accounts to EnjoyHQ, the job of product teams has become easier than ever. No longer will we have to search for, download, and upload unmoderated testing videos to EnjoyHQ — Now all our insights are in one place, and it’s all done automatically” Dalmar Hussein — Director of Research at Tally.
But behind this launch, there is a more significant development. The UX ecosystem is rapidly evolving into truly interconnected network insights. For many years now, we’ve seen the proliferation of very specialized UXR tools, each of them with a specific take on technology and workflows that allow researchers and designers to get the job done with precision. …
👀 In case you missed it! 🚀 Here’s the recording from our last session with Phil Hesketh from ConsentKit. We covered everything UX researchers need to know about data management, privacy, and informed consent, all with a bit of fun!
No matter which industry you work in, staying compliant with data regulations is mission-critical.
Phil Hesketh, CEO at Consent Kit shared practical steps you can take to make sure you are getting your data management right.
Are you a UX researcher, designer, or product manager looking for better ways to organize your customer research data and insights? Are you planning to or are in the process of building a Research repository? 🤔
👉If so, this workshop is for you!
We hosted the one and only Eloise Marszalek, Lead Taxonomist at Udemy.
How to Build an Effective Research System.
As a solo researcher, most of your time goes into juggling a never-ending list of research requests and all the time-consuming logistics involved in getting to meaningful insights.
Many hours go into jumping between tools, copying, and pasting data and trying to find the best way to communicate your findings but it doesn’t have to be this way.
In this session Nicole shares all the details and behind the scenes of:
To answer this question we hosted a live session with Jared Forney, Senior UX Researcher at Okta.
Jared shared his journey implementing EnjoyHQ at Okta and his learnings when it comes to taxonomies, organizational change, data management, and ResearchOps.
Check the recording here 👇 Enjoy!
[00:01:08] Jared Well maybe while we’re working through that, we can just kind of get a little bit of a high-level overview of kind of our roles
[00:01:14] Sofia So first of all, thank you, everybody, for joining us today. I’m very excited about this session and to have the opportunity to chat with Jared again about the work that he’s been doing. Okta. My name is Sofia Quintero and I’m the founder and CEO enjoy rescue. We are a research ops platform. We help designers, researchers, and product managers to centralize customer feedback and use that research data to streamline the research process and to share those insights with the entire organization. And Jared here, he’s a senior, a UX researcher, designer, and UX researcher at Okta. He will talk a little bit more about the organization and the context we’ve been working together for over a year, from the very moment when he decided, and the organization decided that they needed a better way to share research and to collaborate with different teams within the organization, all the way to the execution and the, and the success that he had implementing this. …
It’s sad and frustrating to see what is going on in the US, but it’s even more disappointing and painful to see the reaction of organizations and people in positions of privilege, that despite having very good intentions and good hearts, keep making the same mistakes out of ignorance.
For example, I’ve observed over the years the strategy of creating dedicated groups to support the marginalized communities, e.g. Latinas in Tech, Black Coders, Harvard Latinx, etc etc etc. And although it’s a start, it’s definitely not addressing the core challenges.
As a Latina, I don’t want to be part of Latinas in tech, I just want to be in tech, we don’t need to be in [Insert anything] LatinX, we just want to be part of the main thing, period. We wouldn’t need these groups if the system was fair and inclusive. …
Overnight, the user research world was changed by the COVID-19 pandemic.
Or was it?
If you watch the news, you’re probably drowning in updates about “unprecedented times,” and state-wide stay-at-home mandates. If you’ve left the house for any reason, maybe you’ve noticed your city is deserted — or maybe you haven’t seen any difference at all in the number of people out and about, but it still feels like a strange new world.
So I got curious. What was the truth?
How has COVID-19 affected the people we serve here at EnjoyHQ, the research, and design teams? …
Finding new people to follow on Twitter is one of the best parts of using the platform. Unfortunately, finding new people to follow on Twitter is also one of the worst parts of using the platform.
Twitter’s recommendations can be a decent starting point, but they often favor authenticated accounts — those accounts with a coveted blue checkmark that indicates Twitter has confirmed the user’s identity — with large followings. For professionals working in UX and research ops hoping to find new folks to follow, Twitter’s suggestions might not be all that helpful.
That’s why we’ve put together this list of 50 must-follow Twitter users for UX and research ops practitioners. …
While countries across the globe scramble to contain and mitigate the spread of SARS-CoV-2 — better known as the coronavirus — millions of people are adjusting to the new reality of working entirely remotely.
Remote work has become a potentially life-saving necessity. Many companies have decided it is simply too dangerous to allow their staff to continue working on-site, and many countries have implemented stringent lockdown policies in an attempt to halt the spread of COVID-19, the illness caused by the novel coronavirus.
However, working remotely is significantly easier for some knowledge workers than it is for others.
Designers and user researchers face unique challenges when working remotely. Collaboration is crucial for these professionals, but working virtually with other creatives can be a poor imitation of working alongside one another face-to-face. Virtual collaboration may not be ideal for designers, user researchers, product managers, and other specialized knowledge workers, but it’s a lot easier today than it used to be.
In this post, we explore what we’re calling the “collaboration stack” — a set of tools that designers and researchers can use to collaborate, no matter where in the world they happen to be.
Before we get started: This list is far from exhaustive and isn’t intended to be a definitive list of the “best” tools available; what works for one researcher or designer may not necessarily work for another. Rather, these are tools that we’ve found to be most useful to us and have strong potential to help researchers and designers create engaging, meaningful product experiences. …