Using one as a gender-neutral personal is not unheard of in English, but it can sound archaic at times.
It is used in the paragraph grammatically, but whether it is idiomatic is another matter.
I would say that using either you or they is more idiomatic these days:
- You can also design your own strategy to show the advantages. This is useful, since your users are facing a new way of communication.
- They can also design their own strategy to show the advantages. This is useful, since their users are facing a new way of communication.
Unfortunately, in English, there's no equivalent indefinite third-person pronoun other than one, which is rarely heard outside of formal period (or satirical) discourse.
In answer to your question: yes, it's correct. But it's a little unusual, and as mentioned, because it's vague in referent, it can be difficult to track the participant which one refers to.