The sections features content on creating and running effective card sorts using OptimalSort. Read research stories, case studies, and see how others have used card sorting to solve real problems and get priceless insights into the minds of users and teams.
- You can now gather data on card order in OptimalSort
- Want to find out the order your participants sort cards into in OptimalSort? Excellent. Because now you can.
- The story of ConceptCodify from its founder
- We've welcomed ConceptCodify users onto our OptimalSort platform. Here's the what and the why.
- Behind the scenes of UX work on Trade Me’s CRM system
- Martin is a Senior UX Designer at Trade Me, an auction site with 3 million+ members in New Zealand. He shares insights from their project to improve the user experience of the CRM system for their customer services team.
- How we used card sorting to design a Style Guide for web developers and UX designers
- At Wynyard, we're creating UX style guide that our web developers and designers can look to for styling, components, and patterns. Here's how we used card sorting as part of this project.
- Six ways to run closed card sorts like a boss
- Closed card sorting totally rocks. Find out cool stuff about your customers, your teams, your products, and your ideas with these six closed card sorting approaches.
- 97 tags, 37 categories, 172 remote participants: How we’re taming our blog with card sorting
- Our blog didn't have an information architecture, and now it does. Here's how we used card sorting data and inspiration from leading online publications to improve the user experience of our blog.
- 100s of resources, a discerning audience, and a brand new IA: How open card sorting saved the day
- We've got lots of useful resources to share with school administrators in the USA and beyond, and we want to design a website that's intuitive and easy to navigate. Here's how open card sorting set us off in the right direction.
- Baby, You Can Park My Car: A vehicular taxonomy mystery
- I recently moved desks at work and found myself lucky enough to score a window seat (yay!). The view is a pleasure, but an extra joy was the research question it sparked in my mind within a few days of moving.
- Tree testing and card sorting Yelp’s support content
- We recently ran a study on Yelp's desktop website as part of a redesign exercise for an ebook, and our eye was caught by one of Yelp's support sites. We thought it would be fun — yes, fun — to run a tree test and an open card sort on the site's information architecture, and write about our objectiv