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1

Tabs idea is bad. We went from "I could have a drop down but it feels outdated" to having three big tabs. Users will wonder what is hiding behind each tab. But I guess it will be the same content on all three tabs? It isn't really clear if the text I enter in one tab will be present on the next.. This is how users think of tabs: I think your first solution ...


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Your first option is well resolved. It may need some visual work, but it's very clear about its intentionality, without the shadow of a doubt. As for the second, maybe it's a wireframe thing, and that's why it looks a bit "iffy". However, it's a very common and established pattern. It connects with the old filing systems, Rolodex, address books and even ...


1

I definitely like the first option the best. The second one, although it looks nice, it kind of gives the appearance that there will be a different form for each delivery option. Also, if you don't like the radio button, you could use a different visual indicator, such as a green check mark.


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See, in fact you have 3 clear sets of content+actions, thus this makes it easier to uinderstand how to place elements within those sets. 1st set: Display In this set, you present the product to the user. You may have different content elements (photo, name, price, maybe a short description), but it basically works as a teaser to go to the next step. The ...


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I think Benny is right, move the ETA-calculator to the next step. Don't let the user worry about that at this stage (worst case scenario is that you are reminding the buyer that it will take some time to get the goods delivered, and they will not add the item). Also I would call it best practice to place the "add to bag" button more bottom right, think of ...


2

From the looks of it, I find the size selector put in the wrong column. From numerous other e-commerce sites, you do the selections in the first columns for colors, dates, sizes and everything else. Then, when you’re done you move over to the “Add to CART”-button (Add to Bag in your case). That makes it a conscious and more prominent action than “just” ...


0

If I understand your platform correctly, it sounds like the concierge service is an add-on to the base services your marketplace provides. It is important to let the user know about this service early on, but you have a some options for doing so. Let the user know prior to creating a project If the concierge service is a large enough feature of its own, ...


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I would have a compare type view at the beginning letting them view the details of each service before committing to filling out all their project details. this lets them see that there are two distinct routes and the pros/cons of each. It also allows you to direct users to whichever you prefer by highlighting benefits of the preferred service. Something ...


0

The payment gateways we use (the largest in our country), don't send any address back at all, so if it's not being used to validate a credit card holders address, I don't see any point in asking a user to do enter it. However if it IS used for validation, the common "Billing address same as shipping address" checkbox should be used.


0

You can say you are planning to make promotions for some articles and you need to know which one they want to be promoted, and ask them to vote for it. The better way to encourage clients to like/dislike the proposals may be to ask them during waiting time. If they have nothing to do, they would probably enjoy to use their wasted time to fill a survey.


1

There's one thing I've learned from Reddit, Yik Yak, Stack Exchange, and any other platform with visible metadata: scores increase engagement. You receive no significant incentive from participating, other than a number—yet psychologically we want to beat others. As long as it fits your platform, this might be a great way to increase involvement.


3

For a retail site, I would consider "Add To Cart" to be a piece of core functionality. Implementation of core functionality should not magically appear and disappear. While it seems relatively clear in your description, I think this can be confusing to users. If they have not hovered over an item yet, there will not have been an "Add to Cart" button/link ...


3

Communicate why there is a limit Item limits can vary greatly depending on the situation so there isn't a single value that can be applied across the board. It is frustrating anytime an interface prevents logically valid input without explaining why. In an e-commerce situation the best way to communicate reality to a user is to simply tell them your ...


0

I can see cases for the first three of your criteria and one other that you haven't mentioned: enforced rationing - The retailer needs to limit the amount of a particular item to each consumer for whatever reason. Your fourth criterion, however, makes no sense: the consumer will request the amount that they want. Also, the examples you show involve figures ...


1

I'm not a big fan of multiple choices once the user selected the desired one, so once the user "made his mind", I try to reduce friction as much as possible by "killing" any other non-needed choice. In this particular case, what I would do is to use a multi step process: first, user selects the desired payment option. Then, user is directed to a page ...


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I think it's a great solution. The shortcoming you have to watch out for is the fact that alternative payment methods can become clutter once the user has selected their preferred method. You can counteract this by A) making sure only one payment method can be open at a time, B) fading payment methods other than the one currently selected, and c) including a ...


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Best thing you can do, is 1) Give users brief description/photo and price of the product, which will takes them into Product details screen if they want to - after click 2) Prepare prototype/mockups of the checkout process and just take few rapid usability tests - it will answer your question even better then any declarative studies/surveys etc. Good luck ...



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