GitHub's Pulse feature allows you to find an overview of all recent activity in a repository (here's their post announcing the feature). This would include:
New/Closed Pull requests and Issues
Number of authors who made commits during the period specified
Number of commits made
Number of files changed
Number of lines added and removed
List of top ...
Not really a better answer but more expressing your idea in a different way. Plot Average-variance under, variance under, variance over:
The above is a stacked area chart with the first series transparent.
GitHub now offers similar information using the Pulse feature. By clicking on the left-most heartbeat icon of the repository you desire and setting the desired timeframe, you can see the number of issues created and resolved, though not in a graph manner, but in the form of a bar.
Pulse data is also available only for recent data - longest period that may ...
Some things to keep in mind:
Tracking subdomains, as referencing in links provided by Whitingx, is a different matter than tracking subdirectories within your website, and requires changes to your GA tracking code. Filtering for directories does not.
Using the Advanced Segments method mentioned by Mozami will not necessarily isolate the subdirectory you are ...
There is also the Account Activity, where you can see your entire Google monthly activity, including Gmail stats.
For example, my most recent Account Activity report told me that I sent 5 percent more email than the previous month and received 3 percent more.
Google Account Activity creates monthly reports on your usage of Google products. ...
There currently isn't any feature to show statistics regarding the number of downloads a file has, but there are workarounds that you can do.
If you have shared the whole folder, then it is not possible, but if you only shared links to specific files, you can use the bit.ly URL shortener to keep visit statistics for you. The question is of course how you "...
Mathematica could answer this with CityData:
Giving the following output:
One solution that came into my mind would be to create two additional data series: Average - variance, Average + variance and graph these.
This would not display as error bars, but the variance would be clearly visible.
I will try this workaround but I am still waiting for a better answer.
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.
Google Drive hasn't a download counter. Send your feedback to Google by using Google Feedback.
The alternatives depend on how you share the links to your files but in any case once the user has accessed the file throw a link generated by the Google Drive web app, it will be shown on their Google Drive Shared with me and they will be able to add the file to ...
It definitely seems to include owner visits in the graph. I have a GitHub repo that I just started last week and is very small, with almost non-existent web traffic. I visited it today, and the graph went from 0 unique visitors to 1. Similarly, on a day last week when I worked on the project, the graph shows 1 unique visitor (as compared to 0 for most of ...
Yes, you can use SocialBearing. Just log in and open the home feed view at https://socialbearing.com/me/home
Click "load older" a few times, until you have a representative sample of your feed (ideally, at least a couple days; the maximum is 7).
On the left side, among the "facets", you can narrow down the selection of tweets (e.g. to exclude replies) and ...
Pageview stats refers to how often a page is viewed by others. This is
not a measure of notability. Click HERE for the pageview statistics tool
Page view statistics (or Pageview stats) is a tool available for
Wikipedia pages, which allows one to see how many people have visited
There is this page that gives you some rankings, but as of 31/01/2019 is no longer maintained — it has transitioned to Wikimedia Statistics.
This page gives you the top editors list along with the number of edits each of them made.
1 Yes. You need to provide links from a file-host. Possibly Google Drive can be used (I'm not 100% sure if Drive takes rar/zip files). But whatever file host you use, you need to get the link to the file from it, and put that link into your blog with the post editor or HTML-widget editor.
2 Monitor it using whatever tools your file host provides. ...
The best way is if you enable Gmail logs to BigQuery then you can run reports on these data points you're looking for.
You can also use use GYB with domain-wide delegation to and pull all emails from users and then find a way to query and analyse this data.
The views are broken down in Youtube's nifty statistics page per domain source, so you will be able to track where the video is being watched and where it is being shared. It is a pretty amazing tool for campaigns.
No the graph feature is available only for the commit activities not for issue tracking in GIT...
I also searched for the same feature i didnt get anything...
But it is not a big deal to create the graphs for that... if you are good in web scripting you can use GIT API to get the issue and date and google chart api to create chart with those data
A search enging would not be an effective way to accomplish what you want since it would not distinguish between different Alexandrias. Instead, see Wikipedia's article on Alexandria http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Alexandria_(disambiguation) and click on the links in the article to see the population for each place.
Answering my own question:
Google has introduced GMail Meter
Volume Statistics show you the number of important and starred
messages, the number of people who sent you emails, and more. Volume
statistics can be very useful in determining how you are using email
efficiency tools like Priority Inbox.
Daily Traffic gives you an estimate of when you receive ...
we've just released a beta version of our Dropbox plugin for Orangedox which does lets you monitor the number of times your dropbox files have been downloaded.
Feedback would be greatly appreciated!