Request seller feedback and product reviews automatically with customized FeedbackFive campaigns. Get alerts for negative/neutral feedback and reviews, see at-a-glance analytics and much more.
Keep track of all of the moving parts of your business with RestockPro. From kit building to creating custom shipping labels, this tool has everything you need to manage your inventory with ease.
Meet Our Solutions for Amazon Merchants
Software for Amazon Sellers
Most online merchants want to sell more products, minimize costs, reduce administrative redundancy and beat the competition. However, without the right tools, these goals are difficult to achieve. After all, there are only so many hours in the day. eComEngine is pleased to offer a wide variety of SaaS (software-as-a-service) tools designed to assist merchants achieve more goals. Our software automates processes such as feedback management and product pricing to help merchants grow revenue, increase profitability and become more efficient. Powerful tools, great customer service and solid engineering — that’s a strong combination. And it’s the eComEngine way. Let us help you drive your success.
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In this guest post, Dave Furness of eSellerCafe discusses two major players in paid search: Google and Amazon.
Google’s dominance in search is undisputed. For January 2018, Statista using comScore data estimated that Google generated 63.4 percent of all searches and a whopping 93 percent of all searches on mobile.
Surprisingly, I regularly come across poor quality essential content while shopping on the Amazon marketplace. Essential content is what you first provide during the new item setup process: product titles, bullets and descriptions. Amazon’s A9 algorithm indexes and uses this content at varying degrees to provide shoppers with useful search results. If your product’s title or bullets do little to define it, either by brand, function or features, there’s a good chance you’re missing out on sales opportunities.
Businesses can work with Amazon.com, Inc. (“Amazon”) in two different ways: as a vendor or as a seller. A vendor relationship is when a manufacturer or distributor sells to Amazon via wholesale, while a seller is a retailer on the Amazon marketplace selling directly to the end consumer.
Vendors work with Amazon similarly to how they would work with brick and mortar stores.
A growing business is an exciting one, but also one that can take up more and more time that you may not have. As your Amazon business grows and you find yourself needing extra hands, you may have asked yourself whether it’s best to do the work in house or outsource to a freelancer or agency. While there is no one right answer for everyone, I’ll outline some of the common reasons many 3P Amazon sellers choose to outsource to an Amazon agency.