Discover UI Design Decisions Of Leading Companies,
From Leaked Screenshots & A/B Tests.


Filter:
Company:

Showing 64 results

Leak #64 from Amazon.com   |   Oct 19, 2020 Listing

Amazon A/B Tests The List Vs Grid Layout

A month ago I managed to detect this classic list vs grid layout experiment on two of Amazon's product listing pages. I learned that this a/b test ran at least on two random queries such as "tools for mechanics" and "sports gear". Today, the grid layout view now looks like it was implemented. View Leak

Leak #63 from Bol.com   |   Sep 23, 2020 Product

Bol Replicates Airbnb's Experiment Which Confirms A Better Customer Rating Format

Bol has been noticed a/b testing at least 3 different versions of customer rating formats on their product detail pages. More interestingly, whether the e-commerce giant is aware of it or not, this can be considered a direct replication of a very similar Airbnb A/B test ran in the past. View Leak

Leak #62 from Airbnb.com   |   Sep 17, 2020 Home & Landing

Airbnb Gets Creative In This Multiple Variation Homepage Experiment

I love how Airbnb balances formal controlled experiments (containing single isolated changes) with more exploratory ones such as on this one here. They just completed a creative homepage experiment where they tested multiple variations with multiple changes of which I will show a selected few for simplification. View Leak

Leak #61 from Etsy.com   |   Sep 10, 2020 Product

Etsy's Product Quantity Options Receive A Confirmation From This A/B Test

Etsy was noticed a/b testing a product quantity pulldown menu on some of their products. Customers were basically given the option to purchase more than one item. View Leak

Leak #60 from Airbnb.com   |   Sep 3, 2020 Product

Airbnb Rejects Auto Suggested Dates In This Failed A/B Test

Not all experiments succeed including this one that Airbnb recently ran on their property pages. Their a/b test was automatically suggesting a next available date below the "Check Availability" button when someone didn't already have any chosen dates. A month later however, the experiment completed and was rejected. View Leak

Leak #59 from Amazon.com   |   Aug 19, 2020 Product

Amazon Discovers That Showing Structured Product Details Is Better

Amazon has been seen a/b testing the addition of product details or technical specifications, visibly above the fold. In this captured screenshot for example, we see such technical information as storage size, model numbers and types of interfaces. Interestingly, this change was rolled out when the experiment finished - hinting at a positive probability. View Leak

Leak #58 from   |   Aug 10, 2020 Product

Airbnb A/B Tests And Discovers That A Higher Button Position Is Better

Airbnb ran this wonderful experiment on one of their primary reservation buttons. The A/B test adjusted the position of the button, shifting it higher on all property pages - which was implemented once ended.  View Leak

Leak #57 from Amazon.com   |   Jul 14, 2020 Product

Amazon Finally A/B Tests Their Full Vs. Fixed Width Layout In This Experiment

Amazon just completed this wonderful product page layout experiment. The experiment was visible on wider monitors where the main content column was set to either full width (control) or fixed to 1500 pixels (B variation). View Leak

Leak #56 from Bol.com   |   Jul 7, 2020 Product

Bol Discovers That Showing Product Quantity Options Is Better In This Experiment

In this interesting e-commerce experiment, Bol displayed a simple product quantity option on some of their product pages. When the experiment completed this month, the variation with the change was rolled out - potentially hinting at some positive effect. View Leak

Leak #55 from Airbnb.com   |   Jun 28, 2020 Listing

Airbnb A/B Tests And Detects A Better Placement For Saving Properties

It looks like Airbnb just discovered a better placement for the "heart icon" that allows users to save properties to custom lists. Instead of placing the icon directly over property thumbnails (as in the control), it was A/B tested with a rightmost position of a wide listing - and eventually implemented. View Leak

Leak #54 from Bol.com   |   Jun 15, 2020 Listing

Bol A/B Tests And Rolls Out Expanded Color and Brand Filters

I managed to detect a nice little experiment on Bol's listing screen with at least 2 cascading variations. The experiment expanded more horizontal filters providing customers to narrow their search results with color and brand options. View Leak

Leak #53 from Netflix.com   |   May 25, 2020 Home & Landing

Netflix A/B Tests Displaying A Password Field Which Fails And Gets Rejected

It looks like Netflix has been iterating on showing additional fields upfront on their homepage. After they succeeded at displaying an email address upfront, this experiment now takes next step of showing a password field. The result of the leaked experiment however suggests a negative outcome as they reverted back to the control version - without the visible password. View Leak

Leak #52 from   |   May 4, 2020 Product

Amazon A/B Tests And Keeps Both Add-To-Cart And Buy Now Buttons

Two months ago I managed to detect that Amazon was actually a/b testing the removal of the second "Buy Now" button on a specific product page. Finally today it looks like the experiment has completed with both buttons still being displayed - like in the old days. View Leak

Leak #51 from Etsy.com   |   Apr 21, 2020 Product

How Etsy's Product Page Design Evolved Between 2019 And 2020

I recently found a 2019 product page screenshot from Etsy's which was just asking for a comparison with the newer 2020 version from today. By doing this little exercise we can see how the screen has evolved with numerous UI changes. View Leak

Leak #50 from Amazon.com   |   Mar 30, 2020 Product

Amazon's One Time Purchase Vs Subscription Experiment

In this experiment captured from a random toothpaste product page, Amazon was testing two separate purchase related defaults. Some visitors would be defaulted to a "One-time purchase" buy box (control version). While others would first see a preselected subscription option, encouraging a recurring product purchase (variation B). View Leak

Leak #49 from Netflix.com   |   Mar 23, 2020 Home & Landing

Netflix A/B Tests 4 Secondary Choices - All Of Which Get Rejected

In this experiment, Netflix displayed secondary buttons in at least 4 different ways. The idea might have been related to something written about by Online Dialogue - what Bart Schutz calls Hobson's +1 Choice Effect. View Leak

Leak #48 from Airbnb.com   |   Mar 9, 2020 Listing

Airbnb A/B Tests And Implements Customer Rating Averages Above Search Results

In this simple experiment, Airbnb tested the display of customer rarings averages on their search results screen. The tested copy was a form of social proof which showed the average rating of the properties for a given city (defined by the search). View Leak

Leak #47 from Bol.com   |   Mar 2, 2020 Product

Bol Tests 8 Add-To-Cart Buttons With 1 Winner

Bol, a leading online retailer in the Netherlands, just completed a beautiful experiment with 8 add-to-cart button variations. Two potentially leading variations (C & G) were then retested in a followup A/B test. Today, we have finally detected that the C version ("In winkelwagen" translated to "Add to cart") has been implemented on all product pages. View Leak

Leak #46 from   |   Feb 25, 2020 Home & Landing

Booking Discovers That Two Search Bars Are Not Better Than One

In this experiment Booking added a second search bar on their homepage. The intention might have been to provide users a way to filter more destinations by country. Could this scenario have created an akward uncertainty about which form field to engage with? Whether this explanation is true or not, I'm not sure. What we do know however that in the end, the control version with the single search bar prevailed.  View Leak

Leak #45 from Netflix.com   |   Feb 18, 2020 Home & Landing

Netflix A/B Tests Upfront Email Capture At The Start Of Their Signup Flow And It Succeeds

Once upon a time, Netflix had asked users to enter their email address far down in the signup flow. The email field appeared after a user moved from the hompage, through a series of confirmation steps, and a plan selection - what might officially be counted as the fifth step. All this was challenged with the following experiment where the email field was placed right at the forefront. More so, it also looks like this changed generated some positive impact as it was also rolled out. View Leak