shopping goods

shopping goods

products such as motorcars which represent a major purchasing decision and thus justify the buyer in ‘shopping around’ to compare suitability, price, quality and style. Contrast with CONVENIENCE GOODS.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
As one commentator put it, Henry Rotich has gone shopping with Sh1,000 and he is shopping goods worth Sh10,000, thinking the other shoppers will help him pay the rest of the bill.
A large number of people were seen shopping goods for Eid online this time around.
If you use JCB cards in the shop, you will get a 5 percent discount on shopping goods that are worth 3000 yen or more," said Tomoko Tamashiro, Kouri Ocean Tower.
Consumers will refrain from shopping goods that are not indispensable and consequently producers will reduce their output, which will in turn affect the capability of repaying bank credits wherefore banks will become restrictive.
On the contrary, consumers spend more time when they consider purchasing shopping goods. With regard to the analyzed literature we developed the additional hypothesis.
Within the impulse shoppers, 65.7 percent shop for shopping goods, 16.9 percent for convenience goods, 14.3 percent for specialty goods, 2 percent for services and 1.1 percent for unsought goods.
In the Czech Republic, almost two thirds of all online shoppers believe that shopping goods online is cheaper than at traditional outlets.
In the next four years, the highest concentration of online shopping goods will still be those categories.
Alternatively, shopping goods are items that individuals are willing to devote considerable time and energy in engaging in activities such as information acquisition regarding alternatives and in making comparisons among those alternatives prior to making purchase decisions.
Participants in the bingo-style game have to strike the names of the day's winning shopping goods, featured every day in the newspaper, off the lists on their gamecard.
Based on buyers' purchasing behavior patterns, one can think of consumer products in terms of three categories: convenience goods, shopping goods, and specialty goods (see Figure 3).