- What is cohort analysis? (A jargon-free, straightforward description)
- How can ecommerce marketers use it?
- Eight exemplary (ecommerce marketing) questions it can answer
Coffee ready ☕ …? Let's begin.
Coffee ready ☕ …? Let's begin.
Once upon a time, Fashion Week was something celebrated only by prestigious journalists, discerning buyers, top models and dexterous designers. Not anymore.
Thanks to social media (most notably Instagram, Snapchat and Google Search) the event today can be experienced (albeit through the lens of fashion bloggers and Instagrammers) by almost anyone—all in real time.
For the uninitiated, Fashion Week is an industry event that occurs biannually; once in February, and once in September.
The first ever Fashion Week was thought to have taken place in New York in 1903. Fast-forward 114 years, and versions of the event are taking place across the globe, with the “Big Four” being Paris, London, Milan and, of course, the Big Apple.
With an increasing number of ecommerce marketers today branching out and producing content that is less product-focussed and more journalistic, it’s no wonder that, for September’s London Fashion Week (LFW) , we’ve (already) received a plethora of emails marking the event.
Here are our a few of our favourite emails so far….
It’s the (retail) news everyone is talking about: analysts have predicted ecommerce powerhouse ASOS may soon have a bigger market value than British centenarian Marks & Spencer. (M&S’s market value currently stands at £5.08bn, compared with ASOS’s £4.98bn.)
The announcement piqued our interest (naturally), prompting us to take a break from planning our imminent lifecycle conference and take a closer look at what the two retailers are up to with their email marketing.
Here are four things we found.
Like a freshly-baked croissant commanding you from across a busy street, converting online passers-by requires a simple law: attraction.
Without the fruits of well-scented pastries and lovely shop assistants, online retailers need to employ a host of alternative marketing tools to get new prospects shopping.
Once someone has subscribed to your brand there's a very narrow window to make the most of the heightened period of engagement and lock down the holy, almighty, SACRED first sale and lay the foundations of future engagement.
In a world where less than 3 per cent of visitors convert into paying customers, this post explores the different ways retailers are targetting new subscribers who are yet to buy - looking specifically at:
In the summer of last year, we published a blog post on replenishment emails, looking at:
Fast-forward over 12 months, and some things have stayed the same; replenishment emails are still incredibly important, helping retailers retain existing customers (and not lose out to competition!) by making it easy as pie for them to shop again.
Other things, however, have changed. The level of personalisation consumers today expect from all forms of ecommerce marketing has rocketed (according to our research, 72 per cent of consumers find it frustrating when they receive emails featuring products that are not of interest).
In this blog post, we offer an update on the art of the replenishment email, taking a look at: