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In general, the add to cart button is meant to enable users to buy multiple items with a single checkout action. When you enabled buying one ebook at a time, this option was redundant, however, now it does enable: purchasing multiple items using the same payment method and same shipping address (or same email address for download links) reducing shipping ...


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I would use a vertical draggable separator that reveals the front and back sides as you drag it with your mouse or finger. Something like this: Edit: it depends on what you mean by "shop index page". If it's an array of dozens of items, then the best option would be to have front & back views side-by-side. If, however, I assumed correctly and the ...


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Actually many sites nowadays provide this feature. And it's useful not because it's a trending one but people feel that it saves them time as it avoids minimum of 2 page reloads. But the idea of having add to card as very small text is a bad one. It would be better if both are buttons. 1. Add to cart can be bigger and the primary option 2. Below that can ...


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I don't think this is an area where UX design patterns are going to be helpful, because this isn't a well defined enough user flow that a reasonable pattern can emerge. That said, if I were designing this app and looking for helpful examples, I would assemble a taxonomy of something like the following sites: Banking and payment sites which offer ...


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I would suggest showing both a front and back view of the shirt in one photo/view.


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Add to cart is a good option if you would like to sell multiple items at one purchase. This strategy works well with physical goods in order to increase the total amount of acquisition and reduce the price of delivery cost for the company. I think that if the user clicks on add to cart, the page should provide some extra books that are similar to the ...



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