Only a size 14, two sizes too big for her perfect size 10, could be found, so an in-store tailor did the rest.
In most cases, the in-store shopping experience does not take into account how people interact with information today.
Retailers who embrace digital technology can harness information to redefine and re-enliven the in-store shopping experience.
“The way people buy now (i.e. online) reduces that in-store discovery factor,” says one longtime marketing director.
Of course, in-store checkout is at most a half-problem seeking a solution.
Fashion should be smart enough to take the long view andg ive it to them: in-store if necessary, but not on a show.
But focusing on in-store experience—and bringing in a French hotelier to fix it—misses the forest for the trees.
mid-13c., "to supply or stock," from Old French estorer "erect, furnish, store," from Latin instaurare "restore," from in- "in" + -staurare, from a noun cognate with Greek stauros "pole, stake" (see steer (v.)). The meaning "to keep in store for future use" (1550s) probably is a back-formation from store (n.).
c.1300, "that with which a household, camp, etc. is stored," from store (v.). Sense of "sufficient supply (of anything)" is attested from late 15c. The meaning "place where goods are kept for sale" is first recorded 1721 in American English (British prefers shop). Stores "articles and equipment for an army" is from 1630s. In store "laid up for future use" (also of events, etc.) is recorded from late 14c. Store-bought is attested from 1952, American English; earlier store-boughten (1883).