Posted on 31 October 21 at 22:05, Edited on 31 October 21 at 22:06 by TymanTheLongDutch x Monster said:TymanTheLong said:Sashamorning said:TymanTheLong said:Sashamorning said:Might want to update the title to indicate that some have been relisted.Holy crap, there’s been TWO updates at the top of the story for over a day and the title includes “updated” to let people know that those updates exist.People are so lazy that they can’t read the two blurbs that start with UPDATE, the literal first thing you see when clicking on the story. The only thing they could do at this point is delete the story, people will just jump to comments to have their reaction regardless of what they do.The point is that you have to click on the story. Period. There are enough staff to update the article, but not to change the deceptive headline?12 Xbox One games delisted from Microsoft Store, cannot be redownloadedAnyone who knows anything about usability knows that decreasing clicks helps users. Maybe not the site, but definitely the users.Titles have been changed before. In fact, THIS article was updated with the "[updated]". As it is, the original title no longer applies.I don't appreciate the derision in your response. I assume you're intelligent enough to understand what I'm saying. Right now the title is misleading. Period.I understand what you mean and you’re arguing against news convention.“Updated” is literally the internet news convention, even used by the NYT and Washington Post when a story has updates. It’s about as user friendly as it gets. It tells the user there’s been developments since the article was posted. Changing a headline is bad, it can make an article hard or impossible to find again.I understand usability and my initial reaction is your usability argument is flawed and ignores convention.Dutch x Monster said:Cuz it's a deceiving title currently, it should be changed. It currently gives the idea that 12 games are delisted which isn't true. Rather see something like [12 Games Re-apear on the store again] or whatever suitsSee above, TA is following internet news convention. They’re doing it correctly.Deceiving readers is correct "internet news convention"Ok buddyIf by deceiving you mean, “presenting all the relevant information at very top of the article with the word “Update” bolded and well as “updated” in the title, the standard online news convention for articles who’s facts have changed or evolved since publishing, then yeah, it’s deceiving to assume readers can manage to process 3 sentences before scrolling furiously down to the comments section to immortalize their reaction for all of us to read.Then yeah, totally “deceiving”.