It's now a baked in feature under the GitHub Traffic section.
You can now see detailed analytics data for repositories that you're an owner of or that you can push to. Just load up the graphs page for your particular repository and you'll see a new link to the traffic page.
The old method used to be some hack like adding an image or similar web bug to ...
TwitterCounter.com lets you see up to 6 months history of followers, following, and tweets. To see 6 months worth you have to tweet a message, but 3 months or less is available to see right away. Just sign in with twitter and search for a user and up it comes. Eg @spolsky:
If you own the website then Google Analytics is the way to go.
If you don't own the website then it'll be a lot trickier. You can use something like Alexa ranks to track traffic generically, but that won't tell you anything about specific traffic.
Or if you'd rather track the traffic you are sending to that page from your link I'd suggest linking to the ...
Unless twitter makes all the data available to the 3rd party, they will never know about changes that take place between the samples.
For example: if the 3rd party gets the list of users on the first of the month, and compares it to the list on the first of the previous month they can determine the following:
followers that dropped.
Facebook exposes analytics for pages with Page Insights. The Reach page (https://www.facebook.com/<pagename>/page_insights_reach) includes information about how many page views your page gets each day, and a list of external referrers.
As far as I know, only Facebook Analytics provides such kind of functionalities.
All other tools that you may find online are either not working,
or are illegal.
See this answer that you might find helpful.
GitHub has provided native "GitHub Traffic Analytics" since 2014.
Besides tracking visitors to your repository, it provides a 'content' panel where you can see the traffic to individual pages within that repository.
Navigate to your desired repository
Go to 'Insights' and select 'Traffic'.
This is what it looks like:
If your GitHub page doesn't have ...
Try HootSuite.com or bufferapp.com
These are pioneers for your sophisticated Social Media Management.
One of my friend is working on a similar concept, will share when it's ready. Till then try the above apps out. :-)
In Video Manager, open your video.
Click the "Analytics" button.
Click on the small "Performance" chart.
Set "Compare Metric" to "Average percentage viewed".
Maybe change the date range to, say, "This Quarter".
The chart will show the average percentage viewed for each day, and above the chart, the overall average percentage viewed. This is close ...
In order for the "view" counter to be incremented for the playlist itself, a video must have been opened/initiated through the playlist somehow as you've noted. If a video is curated into a playlist, its view count is specific to the video and not inherently rolled into the playlist view counter.
Some additional references worth reading/watching:
I just made YouTube Views Count Notification spreadsheet to address this. It sends you an email whenever the views count crosses the threshold set by you. I noticed just now that the question is two months old. So, if you are still looking for a solution, this might be of help to you.
How it works :
User enters a list of video ID on a column.
Use of ...
At this time Google Slides doesn't include a visits tracking feature so instead of sharing the presentation URL directly, embed a presentation in a web site or use a URL shortener that offer you the statistics that you need.
I.E. You could add your presentation easily to a site in Google Sites with which you could use Google Analytics for visits tracking. A ...
I think it is impossible now, because if you want to use Google Analytics first you have to upload a specific-named file to your host, so Google understands who you are and it stores your data.
Google Play is not your area; you only have profile.