The process that leads to online transactions may be most important for the success of the shopping basket. If the purchase process causes frustration, confusion or insecurity, the user is likely to leave the shopping cart, never come back again.
The use of shopping baskets refers to the efficiency used by users can achieve their goals on the website. Many of the larger online shopping carts, such as Play.com and Amazon.com, continue to strive to make their purchase process fluent and as easy. Knowing you can buy books or movies in just 3 or 4 clicks pushing you to return to the same website, reliably.
After reading many white articles and paper dedicated to the design of the best practice shopping basket and usability; Below I have highlighted the five potential design problems in the shopping basket that I’m sure many users meet.
1. Shopping cart that asks for users to register before find out whether the product is available or not.
It can be very annoying for users if they spend 10 minutes enter their credit card details, home addresses, telephone numbers etc. Just to find out during the checkout process they bought was out of stock.
Many shopping carts allow you to present the availability of direct stocks before the user places their products in the shopping basket.
2. Advise users buy similar products before adding the main product to the shopping basket.
It is often useful when websites recommend additional products that you might want or need after adding your main product to your shopping basket.
However, I think you will agree that it can be a little confusing if this additional product is offered to you even before adding the main product to your shopping basket? You press “Add to trolley” and suddenly you are offered a battery, or soles or travel cases. Many users will feel confused, wondering whether their products have been added or not, or if they press the wrong button.
The best practice guidelines will show offering your users additional products after the user has finished shopping and they enter the checkout process.
3. Shopping baskets that request users to register before they even add products to their shopping baskets.
Requesting the user’s personal information before they even add the product to the shopping basket they are not a good step.
Customer registration can offer some great advantage for you as traders including recovery for abandoned shopping trains, customer loyalty and email contacts. However, many users can explore a number of websites, add products to various shopping carts for the main purpose of comparing prices and features. If the user must register personal details before using a shopping train, a large percentage tends to leave the website.
4. Meet users to delete and add the same product to the shopping basket so that they can change colors, sizes or variations.
Editing shopping baskets must be as simple as possible and shouldn’t ask the user to remove anything from the shopping basket.
If a product comes in a variety of different colors and sizes don’t make it delete it from their shopping basket if they want it in different variations. Users must be able to choose from their shopping baskets various options.
5. The website that does not clearly show user content from the shopping basket.
Have you ever been on the website and add the same product to your shopping basket 3 or 4 times because you are not sure if it works for the first time?
Many users cannot see the contents of their shopping basket in the same browser as they shopping can often feel confused about whether their goods are successfully added or not.
As traders can be understood that you don’t want to take your users from the page they shop every time they add something to their shopping basket. Therefore, the best practice guidelines in