All job meta-data was given a tag treatment to increase scan-ability. Job attributes that could be matched with user a preference were given more visual weight and an icon to accelerate understanding.
Job card height affects the number of jobs a jobseeker can see in a given space, which in turn negatively affects KPI’s. To limit job card height and retain the value from current modules, I designed a dynamic display system. The more personalized a module was, the higher priority it received.
In order to spend less time in meetings reviewing the direction with stakeholders across Indeed and more time designing, I put together documentation outlining design decisions. I advised stakeholders review first before scheduling a meeting. This documentation was later rolled into design system documentation.
I aligned metadata tags and matching signals with the job card and reworked the visual hierarchy to help accelerate scanning.
I felt it was important to leverage matching signals or lack thereof to trigger a behavior of adding or updating job preferences. I successfully pitched and got alignment to design a simple feedback loop to help encourage this behavior.
Multi-select filters had been a long time ask from jobseekers. Teams in the past tried to implement the feature but both attempts ultimately failed. Taking these learnings, I re-worked how to approach the design and functionality of filtering.