Know your true TAM.
Never let data troubles come in the way of your demand gen and product roadmaps
The dataset that replaces all non-commerce databases
Wix is one of the most adaptive and resourceful eCommerce website-building platforms. Discover a list of these websites that use Wix to power themselves forward.
WooCommerce is a WordPress plugin that makes selling online easier. It’s easy to set up and has many features. Keep reading to know the companies that use this platform.
PrestaShop is an open-source eCommerce platform that makes up 2.23% of the global eCommerce market share. This article looks at the top brands using PrestaShop in 2022.
Test for widgets
After the tumultuous year that 2022 has been for Meta, there’s some good news that came through their Q4, 2022 earnings report. Meta, even if only slightly, has exceeded the revenue estimates put forth by analysts and managed to perform better than the base range of its weak Q4 outlook revenue that it had presented in the Q3 earnings report. This report talks about everything that has and what hasn't worked for Meta in the past year and what bets they are taking for the future.
Inflation, diesel prices, freight rates, and container availability are eCommerce professionals' latest areas of surprise and heartburn. However, more significant trends are emerging that can help you understand the market better. Nothing can predict the future, but there are signposts. Let's deep dive.
Over 1.31 billion customers worldwide will be using a mobile payment app by 2023. The global mobile payment market will be larger than USD 3T by 2024. Understand the mobile payments segment better and the various challenges, trends, and opportunities in this essay.
Factual study of Global and the US Retail and eCommerce industry and five interesting stats on Amazon.
Online shoppers are becoming increasingly demanding, expecting brands to offer fast and free delivery as a standard, and expecting to see an estimated delivery timeline at checkout itself. The Covid-19 pandemic has not only accelerated demand in eCommerce causing a strain on shipping capacities but compelled many direct-to-consumer (DTC) brands to scale up to free shipping and quick delivery.
Dwayne Johnson, JLo, Rihanna, Queen B have their own fitness lines, and the activewear market is here to stay. Originally, activewear was clothing worn for exercise and athletic purposes. Today, however, it’s not just professional athletes and marathon runners who flock to Lululemon, Nike and Beyond Yoga. Activewear, in recent years, has become a thriving consumer market.
A demographic that was once in the dark has now stepped out into the spotlight. Their stretch marks, rolls of flesh, and curves are being celebrated. The fashion runways have opened up to them, yet the conditioning against them continues to run deep. There's a cultural shift happening so fast that retail is scrambling to play catch-up.
Away wants to be the 'travel' company. Casper wants to be the 'Sleep economy' company. People want a good sleep. Mattresses get the job done. So do ambient lights, sounds, mindfulness apps and apparently, dog beds so that the furry ones don't wag their tails on your face while you are asleep.
Remember when DTC brands started hitting the retail scene? It was that decade when store closures were starting to ramp up. Every expert and non-expert had a column on how DTC brands were going to eat up offline retail, but it didn’t take long for everyone to realize that offline retail wasn’t going anywhere.
The initial days of Direct To Consumer were mostly about product categories like Apparel, Eyewear, Luggage, Razors, and Footwear.
Over the past decade, the rise of online shopping and associated services such as free/next-day/express delivery has drastically changed the way consumers shop. This shift has pushed the run-of-the-mill eCommerce companies to re-assess their shipping policies. These companies are facing stiff competition from a host of digitally-native Direct to Consumer (DTC) brands like Dollar Shave Club