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There aren't any studies on 'quick' carts that I can find, however, it is well documented that speed is essential for website users. Load times are a good example here. A lot of users will abandon sites if they take too long to load. (https://blog.kissmetrics.com/loading-time/) With this in mind, one could assume that a quick, load in-place cart that allows ...


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We're dealing with this on a regular basis. We solved it by making the page blazing fast, inputting logic on the front side (for incorrectly or missed input fields), and then kicking back errors fast. Having dynamically updating pages is great. In fact, we're not using Javascript at all on our web forms (and we should be...we'll get there!) which is a ...


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This is a good approach however I would limit the number of attempts and then not let them guess again. Lets say you stole someones credit card information digitally. All your missing is the cvc number. One could easily use the number then brute force the CVC if they get infinite attempts. Even with the 30 seconds I could write a distributed script that runs ...


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I second @dnbrv in the comments. Just do a one page checkout experience, and minimize the fields. Always keep in mind that any checkout experience is a stressful experience (need to put in sensitive information, need to get the address correctly, etc), and you need to do what ever it takes to make it an easy checkout experience. Amazon implemented an ...


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I agree with Roel in part that Cart Summary > Delivery > Payment is fine. I just wonder if you can make all 3 accessible at all time so it is sequential but you can jump back if you want? Something like this: download bmml source – Wireframes created with Balsamiq Mockups So if a user has finished the Cart section and hit 'next' or something ...


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Many e-commerce sites provide redirection including popular sites like Amazon, Flipkart But I think instead of redirection the idea of pop-up or slide-in is really cool!! You can see the pop-up implementation in SnapDeal and I don't think there's anything against this approach. Checkout the snapshot: Hope this helps!!


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I think Facebook login (or any firm login) should not be mandatory. eCommerce is all about trust. Your users may trust your firm, but may not trust Facebook or others. Therefore, making firm's login mandatory may lead to a customers loss. On the other hand, some users would appreciate not to have to fill once more the usual personal fields. In this view, ...


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Delicate problem this one. On one hand a user have supplied information that enables you to display shipping cost. On the other hand, the user is moving backward in a process, possibly seeing information (shipping cost) that wasn’t there on the last visit. The same goes for a user having an account where she has provided shipping details, which would enable ...


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If you're able you should do it. Everything to assist the user in any way possible. It will reduce frustration, cognitive load and it will enhance the user experience, simply because they'll have to do less (which is remembering what the actual price was with shipping costs). I assume they also don't have to fill in their address for the second time when ...



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