Enter a search term such as “mobile analytics” or browse our content using the filters above.
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.
Last week, Waitrose announced it would sell 30 products through the Royal Mail online shop on China's Tmall.
Such inauspicious beginnings in its 59th international market could, Waitrose said, turn into its biggest overseas market in three to five years.
But, so shortly after ASOS decided to mothball its Chinese website, why is Waitrose so confident?
The journey to the Buy Box on the Amazon marketplace can feel like an excursion for hidden treasure in the Amazon jungle.
It's like you're wandering around, holding a map with no clear trail and a compass that doesn't really work.
Sadly, for years affiliate marketing has been seen as the poor relation of the digital advertising family.
Tracking networks and technology companies typically selling the channel as a no-frills, “no-win no-fee” way to pad out marketing plans.
Here’s a stat for you: 100% of Jack Simpsons say this is a very sad day indeed, according to a new survey by Jack Simpson.
Why? Well, loyal stat devourers, I am sorry to announce that this is last time I will fill your lives with life-changing facts and figures from the marketing world.
Yes, this is my last day as the official weekly Econsultancy digital marketing stats round-up guy.
The key to price optimization doesn't lie in retailers' speed of price changes, it lies in the accuracy and calculation.
Over the past couple of years, speed has been the name of the game in the retail industry.
Screwfix has recently upgraded to a responsive website.
Looking through the site, it occurred to me how much ecommerce retailers in other sectors can learn from hardware retailers that have been traditionally catalogue-based.
Here are a few features worth considering.
Amazon has become synonymous with great deals.
Retailers using the marketplace have spoken out about drastic undercutting from Amazon as a retailer, especially because they reprice with such high frequency (changing the price of the bible 100 times in five years).
But what's Amazon’s actual strategy when it comes to pricing?
It’s no surprise that retail brands are increasingly looking to expand beyond their core market.
The opportunity to become established at an international level, engage new customers and ultimately, open up additional revenue streams is an enticing prospect for any brand with ambitions for growth.
Kogan.com is the only international Australian electronics retailer, the work of self-made Ruslan Kogan.
Perhaps the most amusing story in its 10 year history was its application of an IE7 tax in 2012, charging people 6.8% more for using the outdated browser (0.1% for every month the browser had been on the market).
It's not just this that seems unconventional, the site is full of UX quirks (some good, some bad) that I thought I should highlight. Let me know what you think.
Ecommerce is becoming the fuel that powers the retail industry.
The US Department of Commerce actually attributed most of the retail industry's growth to ecommerce, saying that it was the driving force when automobile and gas purchases weren't factored into the equation.
Product descriptions have long been advocated as both a sales and an SEO tactic.
But is this a bit 'web 2.0', or even 'web 1.0'?
Here is some evidence that product descriptions could be a red herring.