BULLHORN mobile app

Overview

The objective of this project was to update the Bullhorn mobile experience from a browser to a native mobile application with a more modern look and feel to mimic the redesign of the desktop application. The app is a consistent experience in both Apple and Android OS.

Quick Filtering and Sorting

On the entity list views (for example, a list of Candidates), users wanted the ability to more quickly filter and sort their results. In the previous version, it was difficult to see what filters had been applied, since they were all hidden on their own page. The solution was to use the “chip” component bar, which allows users to quickly scroll through the options, see what filters are applied, and tap on the exact filter they are looking to edit.

List view

List view

Activity Page

In the previous version, it was difficult for users to quickly scan the activity page and see which sections had data within them. The solution was to add more contrast between the sections with/without data, so that the former would be more prominent.

Candidate Activity

Candidate Activity

Quick Actions

Similar to the Activity page, the action buttons on the record page were all treated the same, so they were tough to differentiate at a glance. By adding icons and making the more common actions stand out, users were able to ensure they were taking the correct one.

Quick Actions from Candidate Record

Quick Actions from Candidate Record

Add Note

Previously, when a user went to the Add Note page, they were presented with all the fields, and then had to click into the “Comments” field to enter in their note content. The new experience takes one step out of that process, since the action jumps them directly to the Comments page. In addition, I created a (forward looking) concept where users would be able to more easily enter in a note on the road, by using the native voice recording on their phone.

Add Note

Add Note

Record Note with Voice

Record Note with Voice

Previous Version

The Bullhorn mobile experience was only available in a browser, and users had to re-login each time they accessed it. In addition, the experience had clunky workflows and an outdated look and feel. All of these factors resulted in very low usage of the mobile “app” overall.