The last version of Internet Explorer, version 11, was released on October 17, 2013. This is a very long time ago when taking into account the rapid development of web technologies. These days it is often difficult and time consuming to get modern technologies to work well in this old browser. More and more frameworks are dropping support, and even Microsoft themselves has announced that they will fully drop support for IE in their own services in 2021.
Consequently, we have decided to not include support for IE in the Design Library website.
Luckily, there are modern options in active development. Please use Firefox, Edge or Chrome instead.
An overview of our navigational features.
At SEB we have many components handling navigation. This page gives an overview of the different features we use, and some rules about how to combine them. We made them into three categories: main navigation, sub navigation, second navigation and micro navigation.
The main navigation of a site acts as the backbone for connecting pages and functions within a site. It’s important to not overflow the main navigation with links, as it will only lead to confusion and difficulties selecting where to go.
The top bar of a site is a holder of global actions. These may include mega/left menu, search, profile navigation and notifications. It always holds the SEB logo.
Some sites want to display a rich offer of pages quickly allowing easy access to many levels and lateral navigation from every page. It’s typically used by very content rich sites.
The left side navigation acts as toolbar grouping together related functions. Right now, it's mostly used for tools such as internet banks.
Component: Name not decided
Left side navigation (pinned)
Left side navigation 2
The sub navigation supports navigation for functions that are related, but perhaps don’t live up to the level of importance to be promoted to the main navigation.
Holds together a set of separate pages that are closely related to each other.
Component: Cluster navigation
Used as complementary navigation next to the main navigation. Gives users options to move in different directions than just deeper in an hierarchy, including sideways.
Breadcrumbs provide users with a trail of links that show the location of the current page within the site hierarchy.
Some users never use traditional navigation, and some never figure out how smart we think we’ve been when making a structure. Search is a very important way of navigation for these groups.
The profile menu holds the items that are closest related to the active user/customer. This may include personal information/documents or settings as well as the log out function.
Easily available in the top bar, it lights up when there is something to act on. It also gives access to a menu of all the notifications and how to handle them.
A set of navigation links used to either tie together a small subset of pages as a micro-site inside a site, or as lateral navigation to complement main navigation
Some actions need to be readily available from many pages. These quick links may act as lateral navigation to either sought after functions, or related features.