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Monthly Archives: June 2016

About Feature in Product Review

As a matter of first importance I might want to clarify why I think this is an imperative technique. The most famous components of an item are the elements that individuals are amped up for, they need to take in more data about them and these are the elements which will get the most inquiries. We can influence this data and use it further bolstering our good fortune when we need individuals to discover and read our surveys.

As an item analyst you will need individuals to discover and read your survey on the grounds that in the event that they purchase the item through your offshoot interface then you will get a commission and we can do this by expounding on the elements that individuals are the most amped up for.

How do we find out what the most popular features are?

If the product that you are writing a review on has a promotional video then you should watch the video and make a note of all the features which have been mentioned or shown in the video. If they are included in a promotional video then you can presume that the producer of the video deems those features to be of significant importance to the consumer., otherwise why would they include them in the video?

Now we can look at what the consumers deem as the most important features, or to put it another way find out what people are excited about. To do this you can take a look at the reviews which have been written by the consumer. If you are promoting an Amazon product then the best place to find these reviews is on the Amazon website sales page, if not then you can type the name of the product into a search engine and type the word review at the end.

A few things to look for when you are reading through these reviews are questions which are repeatedly being asked about certain features and features which have been mentioned a few times. These features become a good candidate to include in your review. Remember to read what people are actually writing about those features, are they good, are they bad, are people excited about them?

By doing this kind of research you can get a real insight into how people feel about the product and it’s features. It’s important to make a list of all these features for possible inclusion in your review.

 

Sign that You are Smart Online Shopper

Holiday Shopping Tips

# Make a List

Write down everyone you plan to buy a gift for, no matter how small the gift may be. Include ideas of what to give each person, along with the maximum amount you’re willing to spend. Don’t forget to list the people who will receive holiday tips, such as your doorman, babysitter, and mail carrier. This will help you manage your holiday budget.

# Start Early

Don’t wait until after Thanksgiving to start buying holiday gifts. Keep your eyes open all year round for items friends and family would like; it’s often when you’re not looking for something specific that you stumble across the perfect gift for Dad or your best friend Jenny. Once December hits, you’ll be glad that you already have some people crossed off your list. Just make sure to keep all your advance gifts in a designated (and hidden, if necessary) spot so that you don’t forget a purchase you made months in advance.

# Do Online Research

If you’re unsure of which specific item to buy (for example, you want to buy your husband a digital camera but don’t know what brand or model is best), search for reputable online reviews. You’ll have to pay a small subscription fee, but Consumerreports.org has hundreds of expert reviews on everything from laptops to baby strollers to breakfast cereals. Or check sites with user reviews and ratings, such as Amazon.com or Cnet.com, to find out which products have the most positive feedback. To find the best online price, use a comparison shopping site, such as Pricegrabber.com.

# Hit Up Black Friday 

If you’re looking for great deals and aren’t afraid of battling large crowds, the day after Thanksgiving is a shopping must. Get a head start on fellow shoppers by checking a website like Blackfriday.org before the big day. The site compiles Black Friday ads from various stores and updates the information as it becomes available, allowing you to plan out which stores to hit and what products you intend to buy. Some stores even offer advance “Black Friday” sales before Thanksgiving, so it’s worth it to peruse the listings early. Be warned, though—some so-called “Black Friday” deals aren’t any cheaper than the regular sale price, so do some extra research before you camp out in the store parking lot at 2 a.m.

# Take Advantage of Cyber Monday

A spin-off of Black Friday that debuted in 2005, Cyber Monday is reputedly the biggest online shopping day of the holiday season—and accordingly, many online retailers will offer special discounts on their products. It takes place the Monday after Black Friday, though you can find online bargains all year long at Cybermonday.com, the official Cyber Monday website. On the actual day, the site will feature extra discounts and hourly specials to further entice online shoppers. To stay even more in the know during the holidays, sign up to receive emails from your favorite stores to get advance notice about sales and insider-only deals.

# Do It Yourself

There’s an abundance of homemade pickles, hand-knit hats, and handcrafted stationary these days, thanks to a growing obsession with all things crafty, artisanal, and homespun (just look at all the unique things for sale on Etsy.com). If you’re creatively inclined, avoid mall madness altogether and bake a batch of cookies, sew personalized tote bags, or make beautiful earrings for friends and family. If you need to learn a new skill, look into classes in your neighborhood or invest in a how-to book—there’s one for just about every craft out there.

Getting the Most Out of Outlets

We are not saying that outlets are evil, or that you should necessarily stop frequenting them. Outdoor outlets can be a fun way to pass a sunny day. We are just arming you with the knowledge that outlets have become a $17 billion dollar industry that takes advantage of the fact that outlet shoppers want a bargain—so they will do anything to make money off your feeling that you are getting one.

Head to the outlets (if you must) armed with these tips :

# Know the value of a sunk cost. Even if you’ve driven for 45 minutes or more, if you don’t see anything you like, just walk away. Now that you understand the geographic strategy, don’t throw good money after bad to justify the road trip.

# Ignore the “full price.” It’s probably fake, and the only thing that’s relevant is whether the item is worth the selling price.

# Carefully check quality. Have a hawk-eye look at construction, stitching, potential damage. Check tags for fabric content and the country of manufacture. A Consumer Reports study said that 77 percent of people can’t tell the difference between outlet and regular merchandise. Don’t let that be you—if you favor a designer, regularly check their full-price merchandise at the store so you are familiar with its quality and will be able to tell the difference.

# Research ahead of time. If you know you want a pair of Nike shorts, for example, check out the price online or at your local store, so you know how the outlet price compares. The savings may not be as great as you think, especially after you account for lower quality.

# Check out Consumer Reports’ rankings. Top-rated stores include Mikasa, Lenox, and L.L. Bean.

# Beware regular retail stores. There’s no legal definition of an “outlet” in the US, so sometimes regular retail stores sneak themselves into an outlet.