While encouraged by customer response Amazon isn't ready to announce much about its plans for its innovative cashierless store. The company is making sure the technology, which utilizes machine learning and computer vision to eliminate the need for cashiers, continues to function seamlessly.
Target CEO Brian Cornell is not upset over his company's latest mixed earnings despite street criticism. Cornell says his company has the team and strategy in place to drive in-store and digital innovation and sales.
Amazon's supermarket, which boasts a cashier-less checkout, is open to the masses after a year in beta with Seattle-based company employees. Industry pundits, not surprisingly, have a lot to say about the public launch.
Retail Customer Experience readers love getting insight from those in the trenches, and this year's top five articles illustrate that hunger.
The all-natural grocer is working with partner Retail Design Collaborative in designing its fourth location. The partners offer up what’s critical in retail design and why store design is so critical in delivering a robust customer experience.
One almost expected Target CEO Brian Cornell to break out in a few 'ho ho hos' during a live talk Wednesday following the retailer's third quarter earnings report. Even as shares dropped Cornell is confident and happy about results.
As Chris Petersen writes, Amazon has simply been one of the most innovative retailers executing consumer choice and convenience and now is proving why distributors could be retailers' new BFFs: Best Friends in Fulfillment.
Fragrance design studio, Joya, and Taylor and Miller Architecture/Light joined forces to create a radically conceived retail experience meant to hover between the context of consumption and production.
From the minute a shopper walks into the new Fort Worth, Dallas-based Neiman Marcus, digital technology is nearby. Here’s the scoop on how the retailer's iLab is developing and designing innovations that are driving a robust customer experience.
Brands really can't treat any of their customers like they're all alike anymore, not just the millennials, especially now that the technology is available to enable brands to treat them all more and more like individuals.
The process of designing displays for your dealer networks in the flooring, paint, or home improvement industries presents a unique set of challenges. Build your framework around five questions when developing display programs for home improvement dealer networks.
The upcoming June ICX Summit boasts top leaders in customer experience speaking on a range of topics from CX strategy to measuring customer experience return-on-investment
The retail sector has come a long way from the days of the cheesy cardboard cutout display standing near a pile of products or welcoming customers to a new store selection.
Family pets spending time at a Petsmart PetsHotel, as well as their owners, are getting a much more lyrical experience as the retailer is piping in playlists aimed to enhance the customer experience.
How can we make displays last, carry a consistent brand message, and yet still appease the need of our audience for change?
From all indications 2016 is going to be a busy year for Target and the prime focus will be on the consumer.
Retail product returns, which appear to be a minor part of the customer experience, are actually a crucial component of the overall relationship between the consumer and retailer.
2016 is going to herald many changes to the marketing paradigm. Let's look at how interactive technology can help retailers utilize these trends.
Today’s interactive customer experience is morphing quickly into an emotional consumer experience —and while technology is obviously a necessary part it’s not the sole ingredient.
Design is a key aspect for the customer experience and plays directly into the "corporate soul" and building a relationship with customers.