Website personalization is the practice of customizing a user’s web experience based on their demographics and preferences. The future of the web is moving beyond static, one-size-fits-all web pages to dynamic sites that are tailored to each specific visitor. On our personalization blog, learn how our customers are creating personalized experiences for their users through Optimizely.
75% of US customers appreciate when companies customize messaging and offers to them, but most companies struggle to achieve this in the digital space.
In a world where your customers interact with you every day at multiple touch points across multiple channels, Audiences make it even easier for you to optimize and deliver them personalized experiences.
Marketers who optimize their websites have a unique opportunity to customize their customers’ experiences. What customer segments could you be using to better target your experiments, and deliver a personalized experience for your visitors?
Sometimes, testing isn’t as simple as winning or losing. In fact, there are times when a flat or losing result can lead to big insights. In these cases, the difference between learning something new and a failed test lies in the analysis—in refusing to take a result at face value.
In the last month, Airbnb and Apple nabbed key executives from top fashion and hospitality brands. Both new executives have spoken directly to the importance of personalization in their new roles. Personalization isn’t just for stores or rented rooms/houses/apartments, in fact it’s more efficient and scalable online.
Optimizely lets you target experiments so only users who match certain criteria see an experiment. Until today, these criteria were based on things Optimizely observed about your visitors, like the browser they use, or the website that referred them to yours. We’re excited to announce that there is now a way to target experiments based […]
It’s Wednesday at 7PM. I’m on the J-train on the way home from work checking Facebook on my phone. That conspicuous red dot pops up, notifying me that I’ve got a new message. It’s my friend Lisa. She wants to tell me that this Buzzfeed article reminded her of me. Within seconds, I’m laughing uncontrollably […]
From day one, Mitt Romney’s digital campaign team understood a common truth: the campaign is not a creativity contest – what looks best and what works best for the website is not always the same.
“We tried to be very conscious that this team doesn’t have creative opinions, this team has data,” says Ryan Meerstein, a senior political analyst from Targeted Victory, the agency who ran testing and optimization for the Romney campaign. “It’s hard for the team to argue with a graph that proves what works and what doesn’t.”