jQuery Aim

Guesses which element user is going to be hovered/clicked

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Dane LyonsPro@duilen · Founder of v1Labs
This is potentially a really awesome tool. I can definitely see it decreasing the error rate of things like nav clicks which would reduce frustration. I wonder if those experiences would offset cases where false positives create frustration. It certainly seems like a tool you need to be careful with.
Max Kirchoff@maxisnow · Dev Director, The Bold Italic
@duilen I agree, I think you'd have to be a pretty intuitive designer to implement it well - but when done right it could make interactions happen much faster.
Christopher HopkinsHunter@hopkinschris · Co-founder & Software Engineer
Dan Leveille@danlev · Product Marketing Manager, DeviantArt
@hopkinschris Hmmm, the header one makes sense, but the dropdown and menu one seem a bit unintuitive / confusing from a user perspective.
Cihad Turhan@cihadturhan · Web Designer, Developer
Hi everyone. I developed the library just to show if the idea is possible and plausible. See the medium article on github page if you haven't. jQuery-aim is not built for production. A couple of questions were asked me about how to use it for a website but unfortunately it's not at that stage yet but that doesn't mean it won't be in the near future. Currently, I'm taking a HCI as a graduate course and planning to raise it to a professional level by collecting real user data and eventually implementing smarter algorithm. In a couple of weeks, I'll create a website which will include a group of small tasks and I'll measure the usability in terms of effectiveness, satisfaction and efficiency. If it either succeeds or fails, I'll publish a follow-up article and let you know that how possible to create an algorithm like that. If anyone wants to contribute, feel free to contact me. I'll be happy. Sorry for grammatical errors, English isn't my native language.