GoDaddy offers clear and simple website design layouts. One factor that can often make web builders difficult to use is that even if they do offer ADI functionality, and countless template designs, these can often be overcomplicated.
This is arguably the case with Shopify, but not with the likes of GoDaddy which, in comparison, provides easy-to-edit and pleasantly simple designs. When we did our first-hand user testing, we found it was easy to use different themes, upload images, and that the side menu made everything easy and convenient to use.
As well as its simple, easy-to-use templates, GoDaddy also allows its users to restore their website, or unpublish the site if they publish by mistake. However, website restoration does come with a hefty price tag.
You can even reset your site if you want to start again which, as many startups know, is something that can happen if you decide to rebrand.
GoDaddy boasts simplicity, which is why it scores so highly on our list. However, it does fall short in other areas, particularly when it comes to features, even more so when it comes to its ecommerce capabilities.
GoDaddy also recently updates its Clients and Sites dashboard to help you easily visualise all the widgets you need to understand how your site is doing. All you need to do is drag and drop onto the dashboard to get access to all the analytics you need in one page.
It scored a measly 2 out of 5 in the ecommerce area of investigation and, because selling on the platform isn’t as plain sailing as selling on the likes of Wix, you may find that GoDaddy isn’t actually the easiest web builder to use, particularly if you are looking to create an online store.
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