This is a shopify ecommerce website with a ton of traffic coming to it daily

Why are you selling this site?
I am a developer so i develop and set websites

How is it monetized?

Does this site come with any social media accounts?

How much time does this site take to run?

What challenges are there with running this site?
You must have to be regular

Product discovery: the most forgotten part of e-commerce

Hey guys,

Since I'm working in the digital marketing area, I've noticed that a huge effort was made in acquisition and sales funnel optimization. However, the product discovery part is kind of forgotten.
I wrote an article explaining my point :

I'd like to know if you actually share this statement ? I find it incredible to spend lot of money on making people come to one's website…

Product discovery: the most forgotten part of e-commerce

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by: MMRifat
Created: —
Category: Other
Viewed: 208

In e-commerce, why is the number of items a filter returns needed?

For clarity, I’m referring to the faded numbers in parenthesis.

enter image description here

My reasoning is that if a user wants to filter his selection, he will do it based on his/her need and not based on the number of results the filter offers.

I see a good thing in offering clarity of the effect of the filter, but a downside in the noise it adds.

Looking into some of the big players (Amazon, Ebay, Wayfair, Walmart), it seems that this practice has faded away.

Is it safe to say that this is not a necessity anymore or am I missing something?

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by: seopreety
Created: —
Category: WordPress
Viewed: 238

How to show a consumer products in a eCommerce Site with only filters?

I have an eCommerce site that sells baby clothes. When i think of the different ways i can arrange/organize the main menu i get frustrated on trying to make sense. I start to think of how a physical store is organized. Usually they are separated by gender and age simultaneously:

  • Women (Gender Criteria)
  • Men (Gender Criteria)
  • Kids (Age Criteria)

This really translates in this sections:

  • Adult – Women (Gender and Age Criteria)
  • Adult – Men (Gender and Age Criteria)
  • Kids – Newborns – Boy (Gender and Age Criteria)
  • Kids – Newborns – Girl (Gender and Age Criteria)
  • Kids – Babies – Boy (Gender and Age Criteria)
  • Kids – Babies – Girl (Gender and Age Criteria)
  • Kids – Adolescence – Boy (Gender and Age Criteria)
  • Kids – Adolescence – Girl (Gender and Age Criteria)

So age and gender are the two main filters that people use to start browsing clothes on a physical store and also on the web. I understand this, they are in fact the two most probable mutually exclusive criteria: “Someone who is looking for women clothes most probably isn’t interested in simultaneously looking for man clothes”, “Someone who looks for adult clothes isn’t interested in simultaneously looking for kids clothes”.

But in fact they are just two characteristics as any other like size, color, price or even like season, rating, style, etc. In a eCommerce site usually there is a main characteristic that is present on a menu and then a set of filters appear after the first selection. Example:

Main Menu Ladies | Men | Kids | Home

After selecting Men we get something like this, a product area which is already filtered for men clothes and a set of additional filters at the left side bar.


Other Examples are just age like:

Main Menu

Adult | Kids | Babies

But this isn’t really necessary in a web environment, people could just enter the store and see all products and then have the filters at their disposal, including the typically “man” and “women” filter that is commonly showed on a main menu (in my case “girl”, “boy” and “unisex”). This is helpful in my case where i think soon to be mothers would like to browse kids clothes without having to limit the browsing to a gender or age. Why? Because the gender of the baby may be unknown and although they could browse the “unisex” department they may also like to see the options for boy and girl simultaneous. The may have twins, a boy and a girl, and would rather shop for both of them at a time. They may also like to browse clothes for 3 month old and 6 month old at the same time, babies grow very fast and mothers sometimes purchase clothes for different ages. In conclusion, age and gender are not as mutually exclusive in babies.

My options of doing this?

Option 1 Create a menu with a link to the “Store”. In this case i would have a main menu with links like this: Store | Contacts | Help

Then all the filters, including the typical “boy”, “girl” and “unisex” would appear on the side bar.

Option 2 Create a menu with the typical “boy”, “girl” and “unisex” and then have the same filter appear on the left sidebar for filtering. Maybe this would be the more UX friendly option because i would present this in a standard way but i would leave the option for browsing two or more of the gender options (“boy”, “girl”, “unisex”)

None of the options seems very clean, i don’t know if there are any other standard ways of doing this. So how do you think is the best option, that doesn’t confuse the user and adds value, to take the costumer to an all filter based navigation without the need for him to select any criteria at first? Thanks

Ecommerce KickStart Customization

My business model is different. I want to create an ecommerce website wherein physical store owners can post their products in my web site. I have successfully installed Ecommerce kickstart but I don’t know how to make this functionality work. Basically I have to create three user roles:

Web Administrator(Me) Store Owners Customers 
  1. How will I make the store owners incapable of editing the products, variation type, contents he doesn’t own?

  2. How will I make the a sign up button for Store Owners? By default, sign up button is for customers.

Any idea will be appreciated.