Membership Fees Increase from $4,500 to $7,500 on September 30th!


Differences Between UX Designers and Product Managers

There are many roles within a company, including the UX Designers and Product Managers. These two roles work together frequently, and will collaborate often on various projects and tasks, however, what are the major differences between UX Designers and Product Managers? 
2 min read

The Background Between Each Role

When you split up the development of a Product, you’ll come up with Product Management, and User Experience. Product Management is comprised of these 2 vital roles, where Product Management will deal with the more business-oriented side of the work, and User Experience will deal with the customer. They both inhabit their own domain within the company, and who their targets are. 


The UX Designer will typically design and implement the idea of who the target audiences are for the product. They initially conduct research on the users, and adapt the product accordingly to that, such as the design of the User Interface, or what the users physically see, such as a web page. A Product Manager will design the full roadmap and lay out strategies pertaining to business sided affairs of a Product development. They’ll also be creating roadmaps for each team, such as the Technical team, as well as executives or stakeholders – to signify where the product is, and where it is going. 

The Work Process

A UX Designer will have a vastly different work process as compared to the Product Manager. A UX Designer will first plan out and discover who the target audience is, then test the designs and sketch the blueprints out. This leads to wireframing, and allowing the UI Designers to prototype the visuals. A UX Designer primarily researches, then helps to design and build the prototype, however, UI designers create entirely what the audience sees.

The Product Manager will work on discovering the key fundamentals of a product, while taking into consideration the multiple different factors, such as the risk, the costs, the time required, and who the audience is. They’ll then work on creating solutions for issues, and creating roadmaps and strategies, leading up towards the production of the product, and finally, the delivery of the product to the public. They conduct extensive research on what the business and market need, and create the plans leading up to the final release. 

Share this post

Share on facebook
Share on google
Share on twitter
Share on linkedin
Share on pinterest
Share on print
Share on email

Contact Us

If you are interested in our services, schedule a call with us. For all other inquires, feel free to reach out to us directly via the contact form or email.