Find psychological theories quickly and easily to write hypotheses for CRO like a pro
Stop searching for psychology data, we've done it for you! We've got all this psychological data for you in a matter of seconds.
CRO-tool includes examples on how psychological theories can be applied to your websites including hypotheses and designs.
Increase the success rate of your A/B tests using psychological theories that can be found within CRO-tool.
Easily find any psychological theories to improve your hypotheses and start doing CRO like a professional. You will find new opportunities to improve the websites you are optimizing.
CRO-tool is a search engine like Google. Only our search engine for psychology theories has its own content. For example, you can search for on the keyword 'Feelings', as first result you would get back the Empathy Gap from the category Decision Making followed by Cognitive bias and Peak-end rule (those results are related to the Empathy Gap).
You want more information about the psychology behind the Empathy Gap right? We've got the page that explains the Empathy Gap, but also gives examples about how it can be used/applied and sources where you can find more information.Start searching (it's free)
Psychology gives you a direct opportunity of changing a user's behavior and this is the goal of conversion rate optimization.
It doesn't matter if you're new or experienced in CRO, you probably will not remember all psychological theories that can be applied to CRO. That's why we've built this search tool. With this tool you can search for psychology theories which you can use for writing a hypothesis. This will help you to find new tests to do and increase the likelihood for your tests to succeed.
For example, you've written this hypothesis for your A/B test: If I add an alert, then conversions will increase for desktop users, because of [behavioral change].
So what do we fill the [behavioral change] part of the hypothesis in with? In this case, it could be base rate neglect. But how do you find these psychological theories? Yes that's correct, for that you can use CRO-tool.
You might not have anything in mind yet when you want to start testing, that's where you can use CRO-tool as well. If you read through the ideas you might often get inspired or come up with new ideas. Well, how does this work? You can go through different categories or tags to find psychology theories which have examples on how you could apply these theories. This will give you some great insights and help to create tests with a high chance of success.
By using this tool, you'll quickly gain more experience in psychology. You'll be able to search and find all psychological theories that can be used within CRO. How? With our advanced search engine you'll find the theories you're looking for. After finding the one you want more information about, we offer a in-depth explanation about the theory and how it came to exist. Besides that, we'll tell about extra sources for example a book where you can find more information.
The best part of the tool is that we offer examples of how you can apply the psychological theory in a hypothesis and in an A/B test. This will help in the process to check if you've applied the theory correctly, but also give you a new view on how you can use and apply the theory.
CRO stands for Conversion Rate Optimization. CRO means improving the conversion rate of a website so that for example more leads or sales are obtained from the same number of visitors.
By thinking about the barriers visitors can encounter, such as adding shipping costs or inventory data tests can be done to increase conversion. The conversion optimization process takes place continuously meaning it’s always ongoing and not something you can do for only a month for example. Choices are made from data obtained from analyzes. This data is combined with psychology and from this point hypotheses are written. These hypotheses can be prioritized and tested using for example A/B tests.
When you have traffic on your website CRO can be used to increase conversions for example: buying a product, purchasing a service, subscribing to a newsletter, filling out a contact form, requesting information, or downloading a white paper. With CRO you don’t send extra traffic to your website, but you rather use the traffic that’s already there to take the action they and you want to take them. You can do this by doing A/B tests for example to see what works better, the current version of a page, or the one with the changes you had in mind. It’s data-driven, so no opinions are needed.
Both CRO and UX (user experience) aim to help users to get to the goal they have in mind with minimum effort. They enhance each other. When there are new ideas to enhance the user experience CRO can write hypotheses for it test it to see if it’s actually true. In the end both CRO and UX are working on improving the experience for the users.
One of the methods used by CRO is A/B testing. A/B testing means show half of the visitors of your website the normal version of the page and the other half a different version of the page. This way you can track which version of the page is doing better. This is all based on data and can be used to decide if this is increasing the conversion rate of the set goal.
Someone with the title CRO specialist is the person who's working on the optimization process of a website. There are different disciplines within CRO like for example UX design, user research, psychology, and data analyses. What they all have in common is that they focus on increasing conversions on the website, bind all of these skills together and you have a CRO specialist. A CRO specialist is somebody that comes up with ideas from data that can be tested on the website, writes the hypotheses, most of the time builds the tests and analyzes the tests afterward.
Psychology is used in the part of CRO when you write a hypothesis. A hypothesis gives the CRO specialist a relational statement which then again can be tested by scientific methods. It helps to determine the type of testing method that will be used to get results. A hypothesis is often drawn from the already existing knowledge and theories that are around. Using psychology in CRO is increasing the chance of success of your tests.