What will you share with your users to interact with?
For each feature that you're testing, how will you use your prototypes?
- Easy to use - our prototype will depict sketches depicting the user experience; from the product sketch, how the product will be attached to the water appliances, to how the user will receive feedback via their devices.
- Fun monetary rewards - our prototype will demonstrate the monetary reward through our UI sketch on the user's personal devices.
- Waterproof - we plan to use our drawing sketch and 3D sketch to show that it is waterproof.
- Affordable pricing - once our testers understand how the prototype works, we will interview them and ask for an estimate on how much they are willing to spend on the product.
What will you ask them to do?
What will you ask users to do with your prototypes?
- Observe the process.
- Imagine how functional the features are.
- Think about how likely households will buy and use this product.
What will you observe?
What you will be observing and noting as you watch users interact with your prototypes?
- Their initial impressions will help us gauge how user-friendly the product is.
- Their tone and body language can help identify whether the testers like the product or are overwhelmed by it.
- The amount and type of questions they ask will help us understand if the product is easy or hard to use and adopt.
What will you ask them to share feedback on after the testing?
What questions will you ask your users after they've had a chance to interact with and explore your prototypes?
- How do you feel about the product when it is your first time seeing it?
- What’s attractive about it?
- How do you think it appears on the taps and showers (aesthetics)?
- What is intimidating about it?
- Are there ways we can improve it to meet your needs?
- What would you change about the product?
Priorities specific questions
- If they know how the attachment works/tech?
- How it links to the tap/showers?
- Back-up approach: if it is not easy, what are the ways we can improve on it?
- If they like to see how much money they saved?
- Extra money earnings?
- Back-up approach: if not then what type of monetary rewards are interesting for them
- How much they are willing to pay for this product?
- Would they consider paying for the app and the product or would the app being free be an incentive?
- Backup approach: if they do not think they would buy this product for their homes, how much do they think their parents would pay for it?
Group 1 (Oaklyn)
- Something for a showerhead
- alerts when you use too much water
- looks too chunky for a sink but can use for a showerhead
- pipe under sink
- shes guessing it picks up on the vibration and alerts you when it exceeds
- logo with hand and logo very aesthetic she likes
- tells u how much water you used and how much money you saved. how does it know how much money you've saved is it comparing how much u used last week and now
- she likes the design, simple nice streamlined. everything makes sense
- nice colour scheme
- pretty simple design that seems that it is easy
- display that it can be on pipes for aesthetic concerns
- they would use it on her showers. not sure if they would put it anywhere else. not sure if they have the time to sync and get all of them and not sure if she would get anymore bcs she uses the most there
- intimidating - the product design looks chunky. doesn't look cute. suggest making it smaller or smoother. but functionality-wise it does what she wants it to do
- since it's a simple design expect it to be cheap - lower range $30 for one. for multiple, she would want it to be even cheaper
- suggestion - an animal shape hanging on the pipe. parents would buy that straightaway. ex: my kid likes koalas and they can hang on the showerhead
Group 2 (Anna)
- sensing the water flow using the clamps.
- asks if it goes inside the pipe.
- saving money using the product (on bills etc.)
- looking to pay around $20 for the product, have a free app (code comes with the product to activate)
- animal shapes, rounded and/or matches the aesthetic of the sinks or showerhead.
Group 3 (Saagar)
- looks like it tracks the water usage
- mentioned the tech
- clips onto the tap/showerhead
- asked about how it works measuring the water flow.
- asks about the using electronics and the sustainability surrounding the usage of that - look into this more
- recycled electronic stuff
- asked about the battery - rechargeable vs try for another type of battery
- like the visuals of the app - talked through it well - was confused by the "set timer" function
- perhaps not have the money saved built into the app - costs are different global
- no more than $30-$50 for the product
(another note: can be added or deleted later)
- for stopping water, restricting water use
- clamp to the pipe because can measure water flow
- it is able to get inside pipe to cut water
- you can safe money
- make sure more water more reward from that
- 20 dollar
- buy the product and get free app, app works on the product with code
- looks pretty small, not intrusive, pretty square, more ergonomic if it is rounded.
- looks like animal really cool and can match the pipe colour
- tracks the amount of water you use in different sink or shower
- it uses Bluetooth, and techs to calculate it all
- it looks like it just clips on
- rechargeable battery.
- the app can track the water usage, track everything else
- money saved in the app
- display more on the money saved
- how much money saved from stopping the water
- no more 30-50 dollars