23. Juni 2022
In Allgemeine Diskussionen
UX isn't just about simplicity and design, it's also about how users Photo Retouching experience your site. Experiencing the site can be summarized in three things. Access to the site. Explore content. Transform or meet your needs. During the process of organic search, this experience is revealed by accessing the page from SERP and clicking internal links to search for and convert related content. It's these interactions that show how important your site experience is to SEO. On your organic search journey, SEO and UX are intertwined through the information architecture and linking Photo Retouching rules used by your site. So how can you get SEO data points and turn them into Photo Retouching insights that shape UX? Let's see how to use Information Architecture (site framework) and Link Hierarchy (site route or link web) to create a user experience tailored to your needs. advertisement Continue reading below What is Information Architecture? Information Architecture (IA) is the framework or structure of a site that provides a home for each content that exists on the site. IA often sees how sites are organized and how pages are nested or grouped. Information architecture is not a URL structure. Again, the information architecture is not the same as the relationship between folders and subfolders in a URL. Yes, it's not just URL-based, but it can be supported by folders and subfolders within Photo Retouching the URL structure. It's the bone of the site itself. Information Architecture Photo Retouching Example advertisement Continue reading below What is a link hierarchy? Information architecture is experienced by the user through the link hierarchy of the site. A link hierarchy is a physical connection or link between pages within an assigned framework or architecture. This is the actual path that users navigate to navigate the site. The link hierarchy must support the desired information architecture and ensure that all elements are connected. Think of it as no pages left. linking hierarchy example Thinking of the information architecture as a "framework" and the link hierarchy as "pieces" basically completes the puzzle and maps all the user touchpoints possible on your site. It's pretty cool, isn't it?