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There's a bunch of different approaches you can take to this issue. Take away their problem Of course, it'll be hard to prevent out-of-stock entirely. And getting the stock back up asap also speaks for itself. However, what you could do, is to allow them an other way to interact with the page and let you know that they want this item stocked. One way I've ...


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The functionality might be similar to Comments but the wording of it should say something like: Please tell us what you like about XXXXX(product name). Because, if you only put the title like Comments, the user will add comments like: When will it be available to me, or it's always out of stock etc. To make it more engaging you may increase the length ...


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Here's a great article from Baymard on Quick Views Baymard writes in their article that quick views often lead to small increases in conversion. However... Though quick views may slightly increase conversions at times, there is an overall poor design on the product listing page leading users to rely on quick views. We are simply optimizing something that ...


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This really depends on the initial product listing page. Are the filters on the listing page useful enough to aggregate relevant products? Has the page filtered the results enough so that users will want to skim through their results? Are products to the left and right relevant to the viewed product? Is this a search results page? I would definitely be ...


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Add a "feature comparison" chart. I've seen these before with businesses that sell different tiers of the same product, or when comparing theirs to competitors'. This works best when the features overlap (a detail I'm unsure of for your use case), but could also work with non-overlapping features. download bmml source – Wireframes created with ...


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Users will want to see all the products, to compare them. There are only three packages (right?), so I'd put them all on the page, one after another. No tabs, no accordions. Users will scroll between them if the info isn't too long for each. Within each package you might want to show only the info that's most important for users to make a decision (price, ...


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What you could do, is roughly keep the same design (the same as your desktop design), and show the product you want to "push" from a marketing point of view. You can then click through the different variations, you can see a demo of this design here. You have to make sure, as they've done, that you visually see the other items on the screen. Also make sure ...


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I would remove the segmented tabs and put a list or table (a loose term here) of the sub-items that are in a package. Then each of the three (or more) large containers you have currently can be selected from. If the user selects one (a package), then change the background color slightly or the border, or give some other feedback that indicates their ...


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An option could be to keep using this toggle and use it like iOS apps use Segmented controls. These feature just one word, so your solution would be to leave off the price and instead just use the name. A quick mockup could look like this:



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