Two weeks ago, we did a Facebook free giveaway for a Conversion Review. The lucky winner was the webshop Indigobox Jewels. In this post, I’ll highlight a few of the most important things we’ve come across during the review. I’ll first go through the website as if I were a visitor who wants to buy something. »Category: Usability & Conversion
Usability & Conversion
Optimizing websites is not just about getting those visitors to your website. It is also about serving them the best user experience you can and keeping that visitor on your website by focussing on the demand of the visitor. Of course this is closely related to both SEO and conversion rate optimization.
Better usability means more sales, loyal visitors, better links, etc. We strive to help you get all of that!
Ever since we’ve optimized our checkout page, we’ve been keeping track of our shopping cart abandonment. So this, added by a request from Joost, compelled me to write a post on that very subject: shopping cart abandonment. So I started doing some digging, as I always do. And during this digging, I came across a few »Categories: eCommerce, Usability & Conversion
As of January 2nd we’re offering Conversion Reviews, in which we review your website and give you a list of improvements to increase your conversion rates. We’ve come to the conclusion we needed to offer these Conversion Reviews as a result of my own activities within Yoast, as well as our experience with the Website »Category: Usability & Conversion
Lately I’ve been intrigued by something called the ‘viewing pattern’ of people. This is a pattern in which people view, in this case, websites. There are really a lot of ideas about this out there. Now I’m wondering: is there one right pattern? In other words: is there one pattern we should follow when designing our product »Category: Usability & Conversion
Why testing is not always the right way to start optimizing your conversion. Learning more and more about Conversion Optimization, it appeared to me as though testing (A/B or multivariate) is the only way to go. Most of the sites of agencies claiming to help optimize your conversion, state that you should separately test every »Category: Usability & Conversion
Our previous post discussed what we did to improve our checkout page. In this post I’ll share with you some of the technical work we did in that process and mostly: the libraries and techniques we used for checkout field validation. We’ve tried several libraries in the process but settled on these as they were »Category: Usability & Conversion
Our checkout page caught our attention, because it simply looked shit. There was no clarity, no images, not anything to make it look anything close to appealing. It was basically just a bunch of text. So that’s the first thing we wanted to change. We wanted to make it actually look like a cart and »Category: Usability & Conversion
Several updates to this post below! Today at Pubcon Matt Cutts of Google once again promoted the use of autocomplete-type, a new property for web forms that works in Chrome (and possibly other browsers, I haven’t checked). Google first introduced it back in January 2012 in this post. I wanted to do this quick post »Category: Usability & Conversion
In a previous post, Thijs made quite a fuss about how many conversion-testers do not know their business. He stated that both the execution as the interpretation of testing showed serious flaws. His major point was that the way we deal with this conversion-testing is not scientific. At all. Time to define scientific. Time to »Category: Usability & Conversion
I read a lot of articles about A/B tests and I keep being surprised by the differences in testing that I see. I think it’s safe to say: most conversion rate optimization testing is not scientific. It will simply take up too much space to explain what I mean exactly by being scientific, but I’ll publish »Category: Usability & Conversion