Advertising Continue reading below If your main goal is to educate my readers about a topic, you might want to focus on getting them to spend more time on that specific page instead of aimlessly skimming through your website content. In this example, time on page is the difference between readers who landed on the page just to notice that nothing was interesting there and readers who found the information useful and spent a lot of time reading. (not just to browse ) there. After comparing the time spent on a page with the website average, you can take a look at the total number of views. For example, for the example above, the average time on top performing content is around 26 minutes, which is a lot compared to the average two minutes spent on the website.
However, it also matters that the view fax list count is four, compared to other posts with hundreds of views. Advertising Continue reading below This is one of the best examples of how these metrics work best together, especially when content performs differently from page to page. Comments To better understand why this is a metric in itself, we will take the example of an article from Social Media Examiner, on how to . Blog Comments - Social Media Examiner Screenshot of The entire article does not exceed 3,000 words. And while the advice he gives is invaluable, it probably didn't take very long to write, as it's based on strategies that writers are already successfully implementing. (That means research and brainstorming time was minimal.)
Advertising Continue reading below If you're focused on creating engagement and impactful content, blog comments are one of the metrics that tell the truth. They tell you that not only are people fully reading your content, but they're also spending more time on that page debating what they've read. Of course, then comes the next part, in which you identify commenters on social media, to ensure that your connection is not just a fling, but the start of a long and productive relationship. Now let's look at another example. Facebook Comments Screenshot of comments is a pretty solid level of engagement. Advertising Continue reading below You may be wondering why the focus is on 103 comments instead of 33k views. The answer is quite simple.