E-Commerce articles

Improve Your Billing Form’s UX In One Day




 


 

The checkout page is the last page a user visits before finally decide to complete a purchase on your website. It’s where window shoppers turn into paying customers. If you want to leave a good impression, you should provide optimal usability of the billing form and improve it wherever it is possible to.

Improve Your Billing Form’s UX In One Day

In less than one day, you can add some simple and useful features to your project to make your billing form user-friendly and easy to fill in. A demo with all the functions covered below is available. You can find its code in the GitHub repository.

The post Improve Your Billing Form’s UX In One Day appeared first on Smashing Magazine.

Testing Credit-Card Numbers In E-Commerce Checkouts (Cheat Sheet)


  

As a developer, I work a lot with e-commerce websites and, as a result, with a lot of payment gateways. I’m fortunate that I get to work on many different projects for different clients, each with its own unique challenges. I have, therefore, found myself working with a lot of different payment gateways over the years, from the more familiar ones like PayPal and Stripe to some lesser known ones.

Testing Credit-Card Numbers In E-Commerce Checkouts (Cheat Sheet)

While I love the variety of my work, I generally find working with payment gateways to be frustrating. I’m sure I’m not alone in this opinion! For many payment gateways, the documentation is poorly written, lengthy and, at times, difficult to find.

The post Testing Credit-Card Numbers In E-Commerce Checkouts (Cheat Sheet) appeared first on Smashing Magazine.

Infinite Scrolling, Pagination Or “Load More” Buttons? Usability Findings In eCommerce


  

What is the best UX pattern to display products on an e-commerce website: pagination, a “Load more” button or infinite scrolling? At Baymard Institute, we’ve conducted several year-long large-scale usability studies of more than 50+ leading e-commerce websites. We tested (among other things) these three design patterns for loading products, both on desktop and mobile.

Infitite Scrolling, Pagination and Load More Buttons

Pagination is still the most popular way to load new items on a website because it ships by default in almost every single e-commerce platform. However, our usability test sessions found “Load more” buttons combined with lazy-loading to be a superior implementation, resulting in a more seamless user experience. We found that infinite scrolling can be downright harmful to usability — in particular, for search results and on mobile. However, it’s not black and white, because the performance of each method varies according to the context of the page.

The post Infinite Scrolling, Pagination Or “Load More” Buttons? Usability Findings In eCommerce appeared first on Smashing Magazine.

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