Danyel
Sign in ... "Sign in" and "Log in" what is the difference?
Jun 21, 2019 12:29 PM
Answers · 3
Virtually none. While Google (for instance) prefers "sign in", Facebook likes "login" better. And so on. However, as a Software Engineer myself, I always recommend that programmers and designers use "log in" or "login", in order to make a clear distinction between "Sign up" and "Login", which sometimes can otherwise be confused. English is not my first language, in case I made mistakes in my writing. Nonetheless, I'm 99.99% certain about my answer. Let's see other responses, though. Cheers.
June 21, 2019
Virtually none. While Google prefers "sign in" -for instance-, Facebook likes "login" better. And so on. However, as a Software Engineer myself, I always recommend that programmers and designers use "log in" or "login", in order to make a clear distinction between "Sign up" and "Login", which sometimes can otherwise be confused. English is not my first language, in case I made mistakes in my writing. Nonetheless, I'm 99.99% certain about my answer. Let's see other responses, though. Cheers.
June 21, 2019
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