By default, your UX will be split into a few categories, but it’s important to understand what each category is for when designing and optimizing your user experience.
To get an idea of how each category affects your UX, I used a tool called UX Analytics to measure the percentage of people who were interacting with a given page.
As you can see in the image below, the top 10 most engaged pages on Facebook had a 70 percent engagement rate.
That’s a good indication that your UX is performing well.
The UX metrics are broken into two categories: the average user engagement rate (UAB), which is how many people are actually interacting with the site, and the user engagement score (UAC), which measures the percentage users are actually using the site to complete a task.
The UAB is a good indicator of how well your site is performing, but the UAC is much more important.
In my case, I decided to split the site into two parts, with each part consisting of a navigation bar, an action bar, and a tab bar.
The navigation bar will be where you’ll see a large, simple banner with a small image that displays the date and time.
The action bar will act as a place to click buttons to perform various actions on the site.
The tab bar will contain several buttons that will open up different content on the page, such as a menu, or an activity list.
The goal of the navigation bar is to provide users with a place where they can go if they need to.
The goal of an action is to bring them to the top of the page by showing them content or providing links to a task that they might be interested in.
In this case, the action bar would serve as a way to make sure users are not scrolling past the content on your page.
The other way to see which part of your site the user is interacting with is to compare the amount of people clicking the action bars to the number of people engaging with the navigation bars.
The user engagement metrics are shown in the next table.
As you can imagine, a large number of users are clicking on the actionbars to see how much information is available on the navigationbar.
This means that your navigation bar has more users clicking on it than the actionbar.
The UX metric is not telling you anything about how effective the navigation is at getting the user to the action.
However, the UX metric can also tell you something about the overall experience of the site and how people are using it.
To understand the overall impact of the UX metrics, I compared the UAB and UAC of the different navigation sections on each page.
Here’s what I found:The action bar was the most engaged section, with an average of 71.9 percent UAB.
The top navigation sections, with the most users clicking the Action Bar, were: the home page (65.9 UAB), the main navigation bar (65,8 UAB) and the navigation tab (64.4 UAB).
The top three navigation sections with the lowest UAB, by far, were the navigation menu (63.7 UAB ) and the task bar (62.5 UAB ).
The actionbar is the most engaging section.
In fact, the average users engaged with the action was 71.1 percent, which is more than twice the average UAB of 71 percent.
The main navigation section, on the other hand, had the highest average UAC, at 65.9%.
The top two navigation sections had the lowest average UAA, at 63.7 percent.
In addition, the navigation tabs, which are typically the top three buttons in the navigation area, had an average UAF of 63.5 percent.
The navigation bar was also the most effective section, as you can clearly see in these results.
Users who were clicking on any of the action buttons on the main page (which was 71 percent) were more likely to click on the ActionBar, as compared to the navigation sections and task bar.
Additionally, users who clicked on the menu on the Home Page (which had a 71.4 percent UAF) were also more likely than the navigation pages to click the Actionbar.
The top navigation section was also very effective at getting users to the task at hand.
For example, if you were on the homepage and you clicked on a task, that task would appear as an action on the task page, where users would then be able to perform the task.
On the navigation section of the homepage, users were also much more likely click on navigation buttons and action buttons when they needed to complete the task than when they did not.
The actions that users were performing when they clicked on an action button or action button on the home pages were similar to those that users performed when they were not in the task area.
On the other side of the coin, the tab bar, which has the lowest action bar average UAW, was also significantly less effective at