Hi all, it's Sam from the online fundraising team. I wanted to give you a
heads up about a desktop banner we'd like to test before the official
launch of our 'Big English' fundraising banner campaign on Tuesday,
TL;DR: A short test of a new banner concept will help us decide if it's
> TL;DR: A short test of a new banner concept will help us decide if it's
> worth iteration and improvement.
> Here's a link to the banner:
I appreciate that you're trying to innovate, and this requires pushing
thanks for being circumspect about the new banner design!
On Tue, Nov 14, 2017 at 2:12 PM, Samuel Patton
> If you have thoughts on this design, please share them here. There will be
> more opportunities for you to weigh in if this banner variant looks
I like it too, actually better than the earlier one. Looks good on the
tablet; can be clicked away (the X seems to be a little fable).
Peter Southwood schrieb am Mi. 15. Nov. 2017
> The sidebar version is less offensive than the
The sidebar version is less offensive than the top banner on my widescreen
desktop. The message and text sizing is also better in the sidebar version
From: Wikimedia-l [mailto:wikimedia-l-boun...@lists.wikimedia.org] On Behalf Of
I like it! as it doesn't cover up the article I came to read. Contrary to
Liam, it worked well for me in Linux/Firefox and Linux/Chrome.
On 15 November 2017 at 09:12, Samuel Patton wrote:
> Hi all, it's Sam from the online fundraising team. I wanted to
Sam, Thanks for the heads up! Is there any measure of the negative impact
of a banner (in distraction, self-reported annoyance, abandoned sessions),
separate from its fundraising impact? I imagine some very noticeable
banners will have high positives as well as negatives; then the question
16 y.o. Timerkhan Shaykhutdinov of Zelenodolsk obtained his high school
director approval to work on improving
https://tt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Галимҗан_Ибраһимов article instead of writing a
regular research essay for Tatar language and literature class. Photos from his