Why are we doing this?
Pixel scrolling without touch gestures can be tiresome, so we would like to provide a way for users to quickly page through a Wikipedia article without needing to rely on pixel scrolling.
As a user, I want to easily navigate between article pages, so that I can read content easily on my small screen
Dedicated hardware keys for 'next' and 'previous' to navigate through article pages
Click through prototype
|Article title page||Second page of article||Third page of article|
|Screen||D-pad center||D-pad up/down||D-pad left/right||LSK||RSK|
|Article header||Selects focused link||Up- N/A, Down - Moves to next page in article||Cycles through header options (and links if there is no lead image)||Returns to search results||Opens menu|
|Article body||Selects focused link||Moves up and down through pages in article||Cycles through links||Returns to search results||Opens menu|
- Left and right hardware keys move the focus through the links on the page
- Up and down hardware keys page back and forth in the article
- Hardware back (end call) button moves user back in the stack
To be defined
- Should the yellow scroll depth marker change in width based on article length or should it take larger jumps for shorter articles?