Annual e-commerce sales data by U.S. States (USA dataset)
This dataset contains 49 entries.

  Overview

The top US states by annual e-commerce sales are California, New York, and Texas.

In 2020, California had the highest e-commerce sales among all US states, with a total of $316.3 billion. New York ranked second with $109.6 billion, followed by Texas with $70.1 billion. These three states alone accounted for more than half of the total e-commerce sales in the US in 2020.:


  Data Table

Preparing data

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What drives the high e-commerce sales in California, New York and Texas?

The dominance of California, New York, and Texas in e-commerce sales is not surprising, given their large populations and high levels of economic activity.

California, for instance, is home to many of the world's largest technology companies, including Google, Facebook, and Apple. New York, on the other hand, is a major financial center and home to many leading retailers.

Meanwhile, Texas has a diverse economy and is home to many of the largest oil and gas companies in the world.

Other states that rank high in terms of e-commerce sales include Florida, Illinois, and Pennsylvania. These states have large populations and thriving economies, which contribute to their high e-commerce sales. It is worth noting that e-commerce sales have been growing rapidly in recent years, and this trend is likely to continue as more consumers shift towards online shopping.

 

Relationship between GDP per capita and high e-commerce sales

There is a positive relationship between GDP per capita and high e-commerce sales, as higher GDP per capita typically means higher purchasing power and a greater propensity to shop online.

Consumers in states with higher GDP per capita generally have more disposable income to spend on non-essential items like online shopping, which can drive up e-commerce sales. Additionally, consumers in states with higher GDP per capita are more likely to have access to reliable internet connections and digital devices, which are necessary for online shopping.

However, it is worth noting that GDP per capita is not the only factor that influences e-commerce sales. Other factors, such as population size, demographics, and the prevalence of traditional brick-and-mortar stores, can also play a role in determining e-commerce sales. For example, states with high population densities may have more convenient access to traditional retail stores, which can reduce the need for online shopping.

In any case, the positive relationship between GDP per capita and e-commerce sales underscores the importance of economic development and the purchasing power of consumers in driving the growth of the e-commerce industry.


  Attributions

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