In a separate article I discussed how to compare time-related data to determine correlation. I thought it might be helpful to include a method for recording the server time to the visit using a custom variable.
Google Analytics is an excellent tracking tool for determining click-through paths and their resulting behaviour. But what if you wanted to determine the effect of something more subtle, with no direct click path.
Discover how building a simple content model and connecting it to the Google Analytics API can help give better actionable information about your website.
Discover what the Hummingbird algorithm really means for SEO? Is SEO dead? (spoiler: NO!) What on Earth is the hummingbird sex position? Find out these and more!
Read research undertaken at Storm ID about the impact and growth of (not provided) in search data. Just what volume of global searches are impacted by (not provided)?
Discover methods to use Google Analytics data to overcome the issue of (not provided) in organic search reporting in Google Analytics itself.
Dashboards and tracking are not limited to websites and apps. Discover how the cult of analytics can help you transform your health by empowering you to make the right lifestyle choices.
A Google account enables access to Google services, including Google Analytics, Google Plus, and Gmail. Creating a Google Account There are two steps required in order to create a Google Account and link your email address to it If you already have a Google account, but want to link another email address to it, such [...]
Google Analytics is an excellent and powerful tool to help you understand how people interact with your website. Understanding how your website users behave and how they try to look to get value from your website is key to evolving your website to improve their experience on your site, and by extension the value you [...]
When Rory Cellan-Jones, technology correspondent for the BBC set out to test Facebook advertisements (http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/technology-18822971), he reached a conclusion the Facebook ads were most commonly clicked by users with fake profiles belonging to spammers, and therefore that the advertisements were simply wasting advertisers money. However, not only was the scientific process flawed, Rory’s conclusions were also, and this has led to a significant misrepresentation of Facebook advertising.