Part 1 of the UX (User Experience) case study for Sum News.  The name is stylized by joining the words sum and news with a hyphen to indicate that the news is summarized, with sum in this case being short for summary.  Sum News is an app designed to give summarized news articles for the user, providing concise articles, an audio feature to listen to them, and video news.  How the app would look on a mobile phone screen is shown, displaying its clean, minimalist design for the user. Part 2 of the UX (User Experience) case study for Sum News.  The problem statement is given, which is that people and businesses suffer from information overload.  Next to an image of a woman looking distressed, there are articles shown, in each of which the phrase information overload is highlighted with underlined yellow lines.  Next, the main objects are outlined, which are to engage the user without boring or overwhelming them, and provide a smooth, intuitive and clear user flow Part 3 of the UX (User Experience) case study for Sum News.  A woman is shown browsing her phone and looking calm and relaxed.  Next to that image of her, the words that the Sum News app is aiming for are shown, which are customized, curated prioritized, convenient, and limited exposure.  The research phase is shown, which includes the secondary research findings.  The hypothesis of the designer was that people are being exposed to excessive amounts of news, and this is supported with a static from the Pew Research Center in 2017, which found that 62% of American adults felt overwhelmed with the amount of news they had to keep up with.  More research is shown, with the Reuters Institute reporting in 2020 that 37% of repondents in the United Kingdom felt overwhelmed by the amount of news and information available.  The average profiles of news consumers are outlined next, which are people who are over 50, have a higher level of education, a higher level of income, and people who identify as conservative or liberal, rather than moderate.  It is said that, on average, that people who follow the news spend 30 minutes consuming it.  Next, questions from the primary research findings are shown.  In the response to whether or not people feel affected by too much news exposure, a bar is colored mostly yellow and includes the response of, yes, I feel affected by news overload.  In response to other questions, the research shows that the biggest problem with the news is that people don't find it trustworthy, more people follow digital media sources, more people watch or listen to the news instead of reading it, and that the majority of people would want to customize, prioritize and limit their news. Part 4 of the UX (User Experience) case study for Sum News.  There is a title for common pain points, under which the image of a woman wearing headphones, looking slightly pensive, and looking at her phone is shown.  There is a list of three pain points, which includes articles being too long, seeing too many pop-up ads and not being able to navigtate without hindrance, and having way too much irrelevant news on the home page.  The next title is common user goals, under which the same woman is seen actively using her phone.  The common user goals outlined are, wanting to get informed without harassment, wanting to read, watch or listen to only relevant news, and being able to learn the gist of the news in a short time.  Next, design directions are outlined, which is for people to be informed in a concise manner and be able to customize and prioritize the content.  Next, the information architecture is shown, which details how the user will navigate the app.  For example, from the home news feed, they can user different features like the top tab or bottom tap, or navigtate to different sections, such as their news page, trending news, and single news articles.  The image finishes by showing the style guide and UX (User Experience) kit, which shows the three colors of the app and how things will be spaced on the mobile screen.  The colors are a soft yellow, a pastel grey, and a very dark brown.  Finally, all of the buttons and icons for the app are shown, which include the play button, pause button, back button, save button, and icons for things like alerts, bookmarking and liking. Sum News UI (User Interface) design part 1.  The name is stylized by joining the words sum and news with a hyphen to indicate that the news is summarized, with sum in this case being short for summary.  Sum News is an app designed to provide summarized news articles for the user, providing concise articles, an audio feature to listen to it, and video news.  The main purpose of Sum News, news summaries, is shown, and how that would look on the phone, displaying two different pages for 'saved news' and 'video news'.  The first feature outlined is to personalize and prioritize content, and it is shown how this would look on the mobile phone, with selected options marked in yellow.  For example, if the user wants to listen to health news, they can select that, which is then indicated as selected with a yellow background. Sum News UI (user interface) design part 2.  Sum News' audio feature is displayed, which includes the option to play the news at the speed of the user's choice.  It is also shown how that would look on the mobile phone.  Another feature is shown to play all the news.  Additionally, a profile page for Sum News on the phone is displayed, showing it would look in both light mode and dark mode Sum News UI (user interface) design part 3.  The next feature to interact with news is outlined, as well as how it would look on the mobile.  The user can select options to show more news like this, show less news like this, block the source, or mute the source.  The navigation bar is also shown, which includes article news, video news, topics, news library, and profile page.  The next feature shown is to track social interaction, as well as how this would look on the phone.  This includes the user's comments, which they can see in a long list, or replies to their comments, which can also be seen in a list format.  The ability to filter based on time or latest / oldest is also shown. Sum News UI (user interface) design part 4.  The next feature shown is for detailed options for notifications, which allows the user to have quiet time by muting notifications between times of their choosing.  How this would look on the mobile phone is also displayed.  The next feature is that there is a top search bar and bottom navigation bar, detailing how the user needs to access the search bar conveniently, which is placed at the top for this reason.  The most-needed sections are placed on the navigation bar at the bottom, which include article news, video news, topics, news library, and profile page.  The final part of the image shows how Sum News would look on the mobile as the user is signing up, as well as how they would log in.  Finally, a message from the designer is written at the bottom.  The message is, thank you very much for reviewing.