I learned countless methods in my master's program alone. To be honest, it can feel like vocabulary practice in Latin class, especially at first. Now I'm sitting here with my tools in my backpack. The white sheet of paper in front of me. And an impediment that appears to bring me to my knees at the first step. The architecture of information. Is it true that I lack the tools to clearly define the hierarchy and structure of my content? Will someone with a different background take over?
I polled 67 UX professionals on the subject. The survey was distributed via Linkedin and Instagram to candidates with the job title of UX/UI designer (49%), product designer (19%), UX specialist, manager, or consultant (17%), and UX students (4%). Two-thirds have been in their current job for less than three years, while the other third has more than four years of experience. The vast majority of participants have a formal education. 53% had a bachelor's degree or a diploma from a university of applied sciences. 38% have a higher level of education, such as a master's, master's, or state examination. As a result, we should be able to get a good cross-section of current teaching and practice methods. The results of this survey surprised not only me, but many others.