Survey respondents submit their tools from all around the world. Take a look at how the respondents vary in team size, company size, experience, and more.
4,260 Total responses
Title confusion continues. This is the first year "UX/UI Designer" was included as a default response, which seems to resonate with more respondents than the traditional "UX Designer."
80% of repondents are employed fulltime.
This new question increases our confidence in this dataset as a snapshot of working designers this year.
This graphs remains highly consistent year-over-year, which is likely more representative of the market than the respondents of this specific survey.
2–10 remains the magic number for a typical design team.
There's a sentiment that the industry is flooded with junior talent. Even if that's true, we appreciate that this dataset can bring the balanced perspective of thousands of experienced, working designers.
25% of respondents work at an agency or consultancy, which may cause them to look for different requirements in their tools.
We ask this question because these individuals tend to make tool decisions for their teams.
It's interesting to note the discrepancy between respondents in leadership positions and respondents who can make purchasing decisions. Leadership does not always mean controlling the budget.
While mobile app design is sometimes seen as flashy and exciting, most respondents are working on web experiences.
So, designers use Macs.
27% of respondents are using Windows, while last year only 15% of respondents reported doing so. Could this be related to the rise of web-based design tools?
Even as employers begin to push "return to office", more respondents are working entirely remote than any other working situation.
We're excited to discovery such a high volume of respondents who participate directly in user research!