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A usability design checklist for Mobile electronic data capturing forms: the validation process.ew Specific Application Domain (SAD) heuristics or design principles are being developed to guidethe design and evaluation of mobile applications in a bid to improve on the usability of these applications. This isbecause the existing heuristics are rather generic and are often unable to reveal a large number of mobile usabilityissues related to mobile specific interfaces and characteristics. Mobile Electronic Data Capturing Forms (MEDCFs) areone of such applications that are being used to collect health data particularly in hard to reach areas, but with a numberof usability challenges especially when used in rural areas by semi literate users. Existing SAD design principles are oftennot used to evaluate mobile forms because their focus on features specific to data capture is minimal. In addition, someof these lists are extremely long rendering them difficult to use during the design and development of the mobileforms. The main aim of this study therefore was to generate a usability evaluation checklist that can be used to designand evaluate Mobile Electronic Data Capturing Forms in a bid to improve their usability. We also sought to compare thenovice and expert developers’views regarding usability criteria.

The Transform Africa Summit held in Kigali, Rwanda on the 28th – 31st October 2013
culminated in the adoption of the Smart Africa Manifesto document by seven (7) African Heads
of State (Rwanda, Kenya, Uganda, South Sudan, Mali, Gabon and Burkina Faso) in which they
committed to provide leadership in accelerating socio-economic development through ICT.

Information and communications are at the heart of human
life and social development. People have always worked
together by sharing information and knowledge through
speech, writing, the printed word and, more recently,
telephony and broadcasting. Sharing information empowers
individuals and communities, and enables whole societies
to benefit from the experience of everyone within them.

n 2010, renewable energy use in the Russian Federation (hereinafter also referred to as “Russia”) was dominated by hydropower in the power generation sector, while bioenergy dominated heating in industry and buildings (including district heat generation)� In 2010, hydropower accounted for 70% of the total final renewable energy use of 0�6 exajoules (EJ)� Bioenergy accounted for most of the remaining 30%� In the same year, renewable energy’s share in Russia’s total final energy consumption (TFEC) was 3�6%�

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