First, make your e-commerce website look like a store, it sounds clear but customers need to know instantly that they can buy through a website. Including clear photos, descriptive text, logo payment methods, and protruding links to shopping baskets.
Second, including the contact details of your real-world (address, telephone, fax, and email) so that customers know you have a real-world presence, will convince them if they can contact you directly when they have questions. You can design an efficient custom dashboard to visualize and analyze data to help you gain valuable insight and drive quick and accurate decision making.
Third, explain your products carefully: including dimensions, colors, and materials. This description is important because customers cannot handle the actual items they rely on your description to be accurate to make their purchasing decisions.
The quarter reviews your menu to ensure customers you can find what they want easily. Get friends or family to test your site to find certain products and find out how long they are. Consider rearranging the site if you find that they find it difficult to use.
Fifth, which area do you want to sell? Selling in various areas is not difficult to do but you need to know about tax rules, VAT, and documents that accompany it. This can all be checked using the government HMRC website.
Sixth is considering if you need more than one language option and currency, it might be suitable for having a different option if you intend to sell abroad. Check with your payment processing service for their rules on payments in different currencies.
Seventh, don't forget you have to set the shipping rate and carriage before the site runs, and you have to check it out of time. It might help to think about what your average order and how much it costs will be charged if your product is very heavy or thick costs can be high.