Again: Facebook begins to reimagine your News Feed

Novelty is being released slowly, and the design values ​​the basic and also the practicality

If you use Facebook for some time, should know that the interface used in the News Feed was changed a few times over the years - the last change was made in early 2013. The novelty is the simple fact that , on Thursday ( 06 ) , the social network announced that this area begins to get a fresh change from the day.

According to what was reported by international sources , Facebook is doing this repackaging of the News Feed to appreciate the basics. This is the result of a survey done by the company , which pointed out that changes made in one test a year ago made ​​the page more difficult to use and somewhat confusing - this time , only a few people have received the update .
Leaving everything cleaner

Thus , the purpose of Facebook is to make you not have problems navigating your News Feed . Thus , several improvements were put into action , as using the Arial font for anyone who uses Windows and Helvetica system for anyone who is fan of Macs ( and this is not something to jump to the eyes ) .

The left column , which is currently separated by several lines and icons , will get a cleaner and lighter look. Moreover , the comments made ​​on posts will no longer appear indented , but separated from the photo or status update , prevented the Feed get too confusing or repetitive manner.

It is like a "plastic"

Another change is also being highlighted is the fact that the only photographs will appear occupying the entire width of the News Feed, which should facilitate its visualization. Meanwhile, several photos that are posted at a time will be organized as a collage (ie some larger pictures than the other).

However, taking into consideration all that has been disclosed about the update, the changes should only be visual. Thus, the way Facebook rankeia stories to your News Feed will not change. If you're curious, you need to wait a bit to assess changes, since it must take weeks for them to reach the world.