Very important point.
This can also cause major problems for anyone who moves out of service
range (happens a lot in the mountains around here, but is also likely to
be an issue in a lot of other less developed areas) - if handled poorly,
automatic refreshing can also cause them to lose whatever they did have
up and leave them flying blind (a particular problem if what they pulled
up was a map to, say, the next place with service).
On 25/07/17 14:26, Anne Gomez wrote:
Yes, from the article. The article suggests a move to
automatically rather than manual refresh (among other ideas).
Pull-to-refresh allows the user to decide when to download new
content, giving them control over data usage. For example they might
only decide to "pull" when on a wifi network rather than spend MBs on
their data plan. As designers reconsider this interaction, I hope that
they don't eliminate this option for those people.
On Tue, Jul 25, 2017 at 8:55 AM Kaartic Sivaraam
On Tue, 2017-07-25 at 19:22 +0530, Kaartic Sivaraam wrote:
On Mon, 24 Jul 2017 14:03:04 -0500, Anne Gomez
<agomez(a)wikimedia.org <mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org>> wrote,
> My initial reaction to the headline was
captured in 1 sentence
in this: "It
saves on bandwidth for data-conscious customers."
That's a valid point.
Just to be sure I understood you correctly,
you were referring to
"Pull-to refresh" when you mentioned "It" in the following
"It also saves on bandwidth for
Correct me if I'm wrong.
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