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What Are the Tools for Testing Usability? 5 Recommendations

Choosing the right tools is an integral part of the usability testing process. It is like fitting a square box into a square hole.

Every usability test tool is unique to a product. For instance, if you are doing qualitative, in-person usability testing, you will need a prototype to show your test participants. The objectives of this form of usability testing are straightforward; they monitor how users accomplish the tasks you have prepared and note any pain points or challenges they experience.

However, if you want to conduct usability testing remotely or collect usability data, you'll need to select a usability testing tool that best meets your needs.

Usability Testing Tools

Choosing the right tools is an integral part of the usability testing process


Maze allows you to collect qualitative and quantitative usability data in one place. It works seamlessly with Adobe XD, Figma, and Sketch, allowing you to import an existing prototype from your preferred design program.

It also allows you to create in-depth usability tests and share them with your testers using a tester link. Its testing solutions include multiple path analysis, task analysis, wireframe testing, etc.

Usability testing results such as completion rates, misclick rates, time spent, and more may be collected rapidly using Maze's reporting feature. Maze also creates a quick usability test report, which you may share with anybody via a link.


Lookback is a screen-recording tool that allows designers to see how users interact with their products in real-time. This tool lets you view what your users see in real-time, on video, or in person, and record their reactions.

Participants will receive a link to download your app and begin a live session or self-test when you set up a remote test. These recordings will appear in your dashboard automatically, where you may group them and create highlights for your team members.


Userfeel is a testing application that provides you with real-time recordings of users doing activities. You can create a list of user activities to accomplish during tests on your website, define the target audience, and then gather user-recorded videos.


It allows you to conduct various types of research tests and detect usability issues from a remote location. The UsabilityHub platform is most known for the variety of tests that can be done on it, like first-click tests, design surveys, preference tests, and five-second tests.

Also, it has a built-in participant panel feature with over 170,000 on-demand testers. You can also invite your users to take part in the experiment. UsabilityHub is particularly well-liked for its simplicity and ease of use, especially for single users.


Userzoolt supports using your testers for testing or their platform, which has about 120 million participants. Also, it has an audience search engine feature that allows you to tailor the plan to include only the add-ons you need for your project or organization.

Usability testing is a skill every designer needs to acquire. It’s not something you gloss over; it must be properly learned. You can learn about this and more at the GoCreate USA Bootcamp. Sign up here to join our Fall Bootcamp waitlist.

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