User Research Question Bank by UXArmy

User Research Question

As a UX researcher or practitioner, you know that asking the right questions is essential for gaining valuable insights into user experience. But coming up with effective research questions can sometimes be challenging. That’s where UXArmy’s UX Research Question Bank comes to the rescue. This treasure trove of carefully curated questions is designed to make your studies super insightful and help you uncover meaningful findings. In this blog post, we’ll explore the power of this notion file and provide you with tips on how to ask the right research questions.

Our team has organized this repository of ~300 questions, ensuring its seamless structure. Let’s delve into the different columns that make this file a valuable asset for UX researchers and practitioners:


  1. Question: This column has a wide range of research questions that cover different aspects of user experience. These questions are designed to help you dig deep, validate your ideas, and achieve your research goals.
  2. Use Case: This column tells you when and how to use each question. It helps you match the right question to the specific user journey, product stage, or research method you’re working on. It’s like a cheat sheet for using the questions effectively.
  3. Tags: The tags column lets you search and filter questions based on specific themes like usability, accessibility, information architecture, and user satisfaction. It’s a handy way to find questions that align with your interests and focus areas.
  4. Type of Question: This column classifies questions into different types like open-ended, comparative, etc. It helps you pick the right question format based on what you want to learn and the data you need to collect.

Tips for Asking Effective Research Questions:

  1. Start with a clear research objective: Before formulating your research questions, define your research objective. What do you want to learn or discover? By establishing a clear objective, you can ensure that your questions align with your purpose.
  2. Be specific and focused: Avoid vague or overly broad questions. Instead, frame your questions in a specific and focused manner. This helps participants understand what you’re asking and provides you with precise insights.
  3. Use more open-ended questions: Open-ended questions encourage participants to provide detailed and nuanced responses. 
  4. Incorporate comparative questions: By asking participants to compare and contrast different concepts, you can gather insights that guide your decision-making process.
  5. Consider the context and user journey: Tailor your questions to the specific context and user journey you’re investigating. This ensures that your questions are relevant and meaningful to the participants, leading to more accurate and actionable findings.
  6. Pilot test your questions: Before conducting a full-scale study.

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