Which test won? In this A/B test, we compared one Call to Action (CTA) button with three CTA buttons using different targets for an online retailer. Variation B won with a 120% lift. The reason that Variation B won is because the user was presented with a more specific set of options to meet their needs. Continue reading
Which test won? This is an A/B test where we compared three different Call-To-Action buttons: “Request My Demo” vs “Schedule My Demo” vs “Get My Demo.” Variation B won over the control (variation A) with a 64% lift. The word “Schedule” implies that the visitor has control over when the demo is conducted. It also causes the visitor to think that they can postpone the decision until a later time. Continue reading
Which test won? This is an A/B test where we looked at a paragraph description and a bullet list description to draw the visitor toward the call to action. The call to action asks the user to fill out a form. Variation B won with a lift of 114%. There is a strong benefit using bullets instead of a paragraph because items in a bullet list tend to contain action words. You want the user to take action, and a list of action words is more compelling than a paragraph description. Continue reading
Which test won? In this A/B test, we looked at three different CTA (Call-To-Action) buttons: Submit Registration in a gray button, Get Started in an orange button, and Watch Videos in an orange button. Variation C won with a lift of 75.1%. Variation B had a lift of 44.6%. Continue reading
Which test won? This A/B test is a subtle color comparison between dark blue and light blue in a navigation bar. The control is variation A, and A won. Variation B had a 16% drop and variation C had a 6.4% drop in navigation clicks. In this test, the dark blue navigation bar is more noticeable than the light blue navigation bar. Contrasting colors always convert better.