Enter a search term such as “mobile analytics” or browse our content using the filters above.
That’s not only a poor Scrabble score but we also couldn’t find any results matching
Check your spelling or try broadening your search.
Sorry about this, there is a problem with our search at the moment.
Please try again later.
As ecommerce sites become richer experiences designed to showcase products to their fullest, imagery is getting bigger and crisper.
A small product shot was once par for the course and is now underwhelming compared to those retailers at the forefront of ecommerce.
In our continuing look at web design trends for 2016 and beyond, I thought I'd showcase 10 ecommerce websites that use big and beautiful photography.
And for more on this topic, read:
- 31 things I need to see on your ecommerce product page.
- Ecommerce product pages: where to place 30 elements and why.
- 15 inspiring examples of ecommerce product pages.
Now, here we go...
Bang & Olufsen
B&O has some of the slickest scrolling product pages, including a variety of full-screen imagery that reflects the products' design, lifestyle and technology credentials.
The main product image also allows the user to switch quickly between colours, for that added interior design itch.
Before you see any detail, in fact any words at all, on the New Balance product page, you are confronted with a full-screen photo of the product.
It's a compelling way of ratcheting up the desirability of each pair of shoes before the customer takes another look at price or specification.
Leica cameras is duty bound to present great photography on its website, which doesn't have ecommerce functionality but links to resellers and retailers.
What's great is that not only do product pages include illustrated 'overview' and 'details' sections, but also include a large showcase of photographs taken with each model.
I like the way Mulberry's pop-out zoomable photo gallery is full screen, not simply within a zoom window.
The zoom allows for fine detail to be exposed in a variety of views, including oft-missed perspectives such as the insides of the product.
Kind of what you want to see, before you shell out this much on a handbag.
Wherever Land Rover represents its vehicles online, whether product pages (multi-tabbed, scrolling experiences) or content marketing (heritage and design features) or social media, the imagery is stunning.
Not just the vehicles, but the settings, too. The website uses video on its homepage and many of the product pages, producing sweeping, compelling theatre.
It would be silly to expect anything different from Burberry, for whom technology is an integral part of the brand image and a way of relating with new audiences.
There's also no point in selling exclusive, designer clothing online if the detail can't be shown off.
The studio photographs are classy and in high resolution, complemented by catwalk shots and video.
Beautifully sparse category pages. product pages with scrolling product images, and full-screen model shots.
All this adds up to a site that may not put the emphasis on conversion (in fact, I nearly missed the 'add to basket' button at the bottom right of the product page), but certainly sells the product with exquisite photography.
A more charming (hipster?) collection of product images, you will not find.
Spot the tiny Snowy the dog that helps to lend some grand scale to what is actually a fairly petite product.
Bjorn Borg presents products in confident and clear style.
Breadcrumb, description, price, colour, size and call to action, alongside a beefy product photo.
A common inclusion in roundups of luscious ecommerce sites that encourage the user to drool.
Made.com is another paean to white space, letting the products take centre stage.