I was asked to reimagine the display and interactions of the worksheet portion of UltraLinq, which allows technicians and doctors to input and review clinical measurements as part of their medical imaging workflows. The goals were to look ahead to the responsive, mobile-first overhaul of the core product front-end, as well as to a new reporting form editor which would allow admins to create and configure fields and categories in their worksheets.
I consulted with product managers in New York over walkthroughs of the existing worksheet system and strategy decks of the proposed editor component to confirm initial thoughts around interaction models I was envisioning.
Using these reviews and other requirements captured in Jama, I designed and hand-prototyped a set of fully responsive content-first worksheet layouts with different layout approaches — traditional flow, Masonry, and CSS Grid — to experiment through input requirement, field comparison, and display conversation tasks with clinical and product internal stakeholders.
These conversations helped begin initial sketching and ideation around the schema of such a customization layer in the core application, and the roles and permissions it would require.
The result was a design artifact that was used to anchor kickoff conversations about the future directions of this new initiative, while reiterating our new approach to conveying interactive design objectives between offices through prototyping.