Understanding a user’s search intent can help inform the keywords you select for your campaigns, allowing you to align them with your objectives. You can classify keywords into navigation keywords, research keywords and conversion keywords. These align with the different steps in your conversion funnel, from awareness right through to retention.
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The best way to track PayPal transactions into Google Analytics is by sending details about the individual user (using their Client ID) to PayPal and then sending confirmed sales back into Google Analytics. This allows us to see transactions, along with their acquisition channels and other behavior inside our reports.
There’s lots to know when it comes to Google AdWords – from the basics right through to advanced settings, tools, features and optimizing your campaigns. Even for the power-user it can become confusing!
I’m here to help you understand the most important terminology you’ll find inside Google AdWords. This is your Google AdWords dictionary, your go-to guide for all things CPC, PPC and all the important elements you’ll find in your account.
Get even more out of Google Sheets with these tips. Learn how to quickly visualize data, email from a cell, quickly clean up data and more. We’re going to cover a range of tips that will help you save time and do some awesome things, all using the power of Google Sheets!
In this post, you’re going to learn why Calculated Metrics are important and how they can help you be more accurate in the way you report success. You’ll also learn how to create them, where you’ll find them in your reports and a range of Calculated Metric examples you can make your own.
Are you making the most of the Google Search Console reports inside Google Analytics? Learn how to link the tools and use the Search Console reports to improve your content and your website.
After you complete this tutorial you’ll be confident using Google Data Studio to create reports using data from your Google Analytics accounts. I'll show you how to create two key reports, including an audience snapshot dashboard and a dashboard that combines data from four separate Google Analytics views.
Let's say someone clicks on the ad you’re running on Google, they browse around and then they leave your website. A day passes and they click through to your website from Twitter. Then another day passes before they click through from one of your email campaigns. This time they convert.
So the question is – which of these marketing channels should the conversion be attributed to?
Google? Twitter? Or your email?
Learn how to measure and improve your content marketing strategy using Google Analytics.
I’ll start with a few core basics just to make sure we're all on the same page. And then we'll jump into some more intermediate and advanced tips, so keep reading or skip ahead, up to you! My overall aim is to give you at least one actionable take-away you can apply immediately.