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This week's 'day in the life' comes from a man who has a broad-ranging digital role in a very large organisation.
Tom Barton is an online capability consultant at BT. Let's find out what such a role entails...
Colour plays an important part in web design and ecommerce.
From little UX quirks and best practice, to stylish branding and aesthetics, I've rounded up 23 uses for colour in ecommerce.
The new Oasis ecommerce website has lots of novel features that are worth noticing.
Luckily, I've compiled them here for all UX enthusiasts to enjoy.
We all know the importance of testing. Everything else is mere conjecture.
One of the big ecommerce brands that continues to test and learn is RS Components, a huge distributor of electronic components.
ASOS uses a combination of best practice design, quirky copywriting and micro UX to create a simple and fun checkout experience.
Here, I pick out eight features that make the ASOS checkout great.
(p.s. if you have created a great user experience recently, you've got until June 17th to enter the Masters of Marketing Awards)
Last week I encountered this ad experience on my iPhone.
Even for a mobile ad, this was bad.
Mega-menus are a mainstay of desktop ecommerce.
Five years ago, we published a post dissecting 26 of these menus, back when they were relatively novel.
In 2014, we revisited the topic, seeing that full-width menus with a greater number of products and featured images were en vogue.
So, what of 2016? Let's have a look.
Wish is a well-funded mobile commerce platform in Europe and North America.
As it is aimed at the deal-mad shopper, it makes a great case study for persuasion in mobile ecommerce.
Let's take a look at some elements of the user experience (which isn't one for the faint-hearted).
My editor pointed out that this article might just be treason.
Low-level treason, but treason nonetheless.
Well, now you know the lengths to which I will go to champion good UX.
Here are some things to note about the new Royal Family website, a place of great content and slightly confusing user journeys.
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.
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.
Marketers are responsible for abominations such as the popup, spam email, clickbait, poorly targeted mass display ad campaigns and deceptive native advertising.
Now we're paying the price.