User Experience Analysts

User experience analysts assess client interaction and experience and analyse users' behaviours, attitudes, and emotions in relation to the usage of a particular product, system or service. They make proposals for the improvement of interfaces and the usability of products, systems or services. They take into consideration the practical, experiential, affective, meaningful and valuable aspects of human–computer interaction and product ownership, as well as user perceptions of system aspects such as utility, ease of use and efficiency, and user experience dynamics.

Main tasks

User Experience Analysts' main tasks include customer experience design, web and mobile apps interface design, and wireframes.

This graph shows the number of persons employed in this occupation from 2015 to 2019.

This chart includes two measures of average (median and mean) weekly wage for this occupation, as well as the 25th and 75th percentile. These latter two figures represent the wages that the top 75 per cent and the top 25 per cent of employees can expect to earn equal to or more than, respectively.

38%
of people employed as are female.
35 hours
is the average working hours per week for .
87%
of are employed full-time.
35
years old is the average age for .

Date source: ABS Labour Force Survey microdata, NSC Analysis.

This chart shows the proportion of workers employed in this occupation by their highest qualification level. As these are emerging occupations, the links between qualification level and employment are not always clear cut, explaining why some occupations have a mix of employees with higher education qualifications and some employees have no post-school qualifications. 

This infographic shows the demographic characteristics of persons employed in this occupation. It shows the average age of all workers, the average hours worked per week, the percentage that work full time, and the percentage of the workforce that is female. 

These skills are those most frequently mentioned in Australian job advertisements for this occupation – they do not represent the full set of skills or qualifications required to undertake this role, or the most important skills. Sometimes, skills that are critical to perform a role are not expressed in a job ad as they are considered common knowledge, or a qualification is used as a proxy for these skills.