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tyGraph Pages - Product Guide

Overview

This is a summary of all tooltips in tyGraph Pages. All tooltip items are brief descriptions of the visual and calculation, limited to 250 characters.


TABLE OF CONTENTS

Universal Items – Toolbar

 

  1. This will redirect you to our website. For those looking to signup and authorize our tool with your own data you will be able to find our signup process here.
  2. The report title.
  3. Looking for more information? Click here for detailed articles and terms on our support site!
  4. Use this to select your date range. By default, this is limited by a Relative Date filter to move the range forward automatically. You can erase or modify the Relative Date in the Filter Pane.
  5. This is the most recent datapoint in the dataset and indicates the report time zone.
  6. All other filters can be found in the filter pane.

 

 

 

Content Overview

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  1. The total unique sites with views in the report period.
  2. This is the percentage change in viewed sites from the previous period to the current one. The previous period is the range of dates behind the current period for the same number of days. For details see our support site definition.
  3. Churn % tells you the percentage of users who stopped viewing content this period. This is calculated from the number of users that did not view this period but did in the prior period divided by the total previous and current viewers.
  4. Sites ranked by the total unique viewers in the report period.
  5. Select this button to go to a broad analysis of all your sites.
  6. Select the data bar of a site to the left and click this button to focus on the performance of your selected site.
  7.  The total unique page viewers. You can click on the neighboring data bars to see this based on a specific context like page viewers for a top site or page.
  8. The percentage change in unique viewers from the previous period to the current one. The previous period is the range of dates behind the current period for the same number of days. For details see our support site definition for previous period.
  9. This is the total number of page views for the report period. This will count each time someone loads a page. If you love a page and keep going back to it, then this is your kind of measure!
  10. Top pages ranked by the unique page viewers. If someone views the same page multiple times in the same period they are only counted once.
  11. Select this button for a broad analysis of all your pages.
  12. Select the data bar of a site to the left and click this button to focus on the performance of the selected page.
  13. The time with the peak number of unique page viewers. You can click here to see a detailed plot below. The time zone is shown in the top right corner. The time zone can be set by the dataset owner, search our support site for details.
  14. The day of the week with the most unique page viewers totalled across the report period. So if you have more than one week in your report period it will bundle multiple days underneath the same day. You can click t see a detailed plot below.
  15. The total number of pages created in the report period that are not in a “Draft” or “Pending” status.
  16. The average number of page views per user in the report period. Where Page views is divided by the unique number of page viewers.
  17. The total unique viewers compared to the total viewers ever recorded from that location. You can rotate through a range of visualizations by clicking the icon in the bottom left. You can also pivot by province or city using the arrows at the top.
  18. An inactive user has viewed from that location before but did not in the report period. You can rotate visualizations by clicking bottom left icon. You can also change granularity using the arrows at the top.
  19. A visualization of unique viewers vs inactive users by percentage. This allows you to rank by the most engaged areas. You can rotate visualizations by clicking bottom left icon. You can also change granularity using the arrows at the top.
  20. The number of unique page viewers over time. This visual contains a dynamic date hierarchy allowing you to change bottom axis to fit your situation. Use the double down arrow to move down and the up arrow to move up.
  21. The total unique viewers by their total views in the report period. If users return to content often this will have a gradual slope. However, if users often only view once you will have majority of users in the 1-3 category then a long tail.

 

 

Content Navigator

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  1. Summary statistics by Hub Site/Site/Page. You can navigate this hierarchy using the plus symbols on the left. If you are running a classic structure, then you can use the modern/classic toggle to switch to a better layout for viewing subsites. See related (Exits)
  2. Summary statistics by Hub Site/Site/Subsite/Page. You can navigate this hierarchy using the plus symbols on the left. If you use a modern structure, then you can use the modern/classic toggle to switch to a better layout for viewing subsites.
  3. Summary statistics for recent viewers and views
  4. There are very many elements that a user can click on in SharePoint. If you’re interested in a certain element you can search for it here and see it reflected in the clicks total below.
  5. Total clicks by element name. If the element did not have a label we use the element class or surrounding name.
  6. Summary percentages based on statistics in the table above. You can select various levels above to see these percentages in the context of your selection.



Content Health

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  1. Total viewed pages and unique page viewers over time. This visual contains a dynamic date hierarchy allowing you to change bottom axis to fit your situation. Use the double down arrow to move down and the up arrow to move up.
  2. Use this to select pages that have last had activity within the range of dates. For example select pages where the last view was 90-180 days ago. You can either delete these pages or remove reference to them on your site menus.
  3. Sometimes people stop using pages because they are slow not because the content is poor. This totals number of pages that load in over five seconds. You can sort by the Avg. Page Load column in the bottom right chart to see which are the slowest.
  4. The average time for pages to load in your selection.
  5. The total number of root sites with views in the report period.
  6. Pages ranked by the total number of page views they have accumulated.
  7. The total number of unique page viewers.
  8. The total number of pages in your selection.
  9. The percentage of viewed pages within your selection.
  10. A list of all sites that have not had any views in the above selection.
  11. A list of all pages that have not had any views in the above selection.



 

 

News Explorer

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  1. Total number of unique page viewers in the report period.
  2. The percentage change in unique page viewers from the previous period to the current one. The previous period is the range of dates behind the current period for the same number of days. For details see our support site.
  3. The average number of minutes a user spends on the selected news page(s).
  4. The total number of sources that people come to your news page from. See the Page Performance report page for a full list of these source urls and how many views came from each direction.
  5. The percentage of people who view your page and then immediately leave. This suggests how many people stumble upon your article but it wasn’t what they were looking for.
  6. The percentage of your views where your article(s) were the last thing the viewer looked at before ending their browsing session. This is usually a good thing as it indicates that the user found what they were looking for. See this page for details on exits. 
  7. A ranking of location by unique page viewers. This gives you a pulse on where you audience is from. See Audience Location page for details. This visual contains a dynamic location hierarchy allowing you to see province or city as well.
  8. The time with the peak number of unique page viewers. You can click here to see a detailed plot below. The time zone is shown in the top right corner. The time zone can be set by the dataset owner, search our support site for details.
  9. The day of the week with the most unique page viewers totalled across the report period. So if you have more than one week in your report period it will bundle multiple days underneath the same day. You can click t see a detailed plot below.
  10. The number of unique page viewers over time. This visual contains a dynamic date hierarchy allowing you to change bottom axis to fit your situation. Use the double down arrow to move down and the up arrow to move up.
  11. Search for your news article by name or the article location here.
  12. A full list of your news pages by popularity. You can navigate within this using the + / - on the left edge. If you’re in a classic site you can use the modern / classic switch at the top for a nicer layout that reflects the nesting of subsites.

Adoption Overview

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  1. Total Unique Viewers in the report period. The item at the bottom of the box is the percentage change in unique viewers from the previous period to the current one.
  2. The percentage of page views where the user leaves immediately. The item at the bottom of the box is the percentage change in bounce rate from the previous period to the current one.
  3. The average session duration in the report period. A session is the end to end time someone spends browsing on the platform regardless of site or page. The item at the bottom of the box is the percentage change from the previous period to the current one.
  4. The average time on page in the report period. The item at the bottom of the box is the percentage change from the previous period to the current one.
  5. A plot of unique viewers in the report period. This visual contains a dynamic date hierarchy allowing you to change bottom axis to fit your situation. Use the double down arrow to move down and the up arrow to move up.
  6. A plot of bounce rate in the report period. This visual contains a dynamic date hierarchy allowing you to change bottom axis to fit your situation. Use the double down arrow to move down and the up arrow to move up.
  7. A plot of session duration for the report period. This visual contains a dynamic date hierarchy allowing you to change bottom axis to fit your situation. Use the double down arrow to move down and the up arrow to move up.
  8. A plot of average time on page in the report period. This visual contains a dynamic date hierarchy allowing you to change bottom axis to fit your situation. Use the double down arrow to move down and the up arrow to move up.
  9. The ratio of users on the platform on a monthly level vs a daily level. The bigger the gap the less frequently users are on your platform. Click the buttons below for detailed articles on using this measure.
  10. This will control the KPI colour for the DAU/MAU above. If you’re looking to grow your audience or a you want a higher ratio (above). If you are analyzing a support site you may want users to visit briefly and as little as possible.
  11. A plot of Monthly, Weekly, and Daily Active users over time. (MAU, WAU, and DAU Respectively). The dotted line is the ratio between the MAU line and your DAU line.
  12. A total of unique users by location. Select a location dot to focus the above visuals to a certain location.
  13. The total unique viewers by a deep hierarchy: Client Type/ Operating System Group/ Operating System/ Browser Group/ Browser.
  14. Top sites by unique page viewers.

 

 

 

Site Audience

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  1. Select this button to see a detailed list of the bottom five measures down to a country, province, or city level.
  2. The total unique pages with views against them in the report period.
  3. The total unique page viewers on any pages within the site(s) for the report period.
  4. This is the % change in unique page viewers from the previous period to the current one. The previous period is the range of dates behind the current period for the same number of days. For details see our support site.
  5. This is the total unique users who viewed pages in the previous period but did not in the current period.
  6. This is the total unique users who viewed pages this period who did not in the previous period.
  7. Churn % tells you the percentage of users who stopped viewing content this period. This is calculated from the number of users that did not view this period but did in the prior period divided by the total previous and current viewers.
  8. A breakdown by country, province, and city. You can use the up and double down arrows at the top of the chart to change the row detail level.
  9. Summary statistics by Page Author. Have friendly competitions between your page owners, search for the best Authors to promote content, or compare notes to see what methods work best to engage your audience.
  10. A percentage breakdown of views by device. This contains a large dynamic hierarchy allowing you to visualize this by the following: Client Type/ Operating System Group/ Operating System/ Browser Group/ Browser.
  11. Your top pages for the site(s) ranked by unique viewers their relative percentage of views, and total pageviews. Pageviews % of average is the difference in views for that page vs the average for all pages listed in this table.
  12. A plot of your selected measure (from the top right) by date. This visual contains a dynamic date hierarchy allowing you to change bottom axis to fit your situation. Use the double down arrow to move down and the up arrow to move up.
  13. A plot of your selected measure (from the top right) week over week for each day.
  14. A plot of your selected measure (from the top right) by date for the top five ranking countries. You can control the number of countries shown in the visual filter. This visual contains a dynamic date hierarchy the same as the others.

 

Audience Behavior

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  1. Understand your new and returning users behavior. A user can be in both categories if their first visit was in the same period as subsequent sessions.  
  2. The unique number of people who viewed your content for the report period.
  3. The total sessions for your content in the report period. A session is the end-to-end time someone spends browsing on the platform regardless of site or page.
  4. Total page views for your content in the report period. If someone leaves and returns to the page in the same session, we count each event as its own page view.
  5. The average time a user spends on your content. The format is hh:mm:ss. A session is the end to end time someone spends browsing on the platform regardless of site or page.
  6. A categorization by the number sessions a user had for your report period. This helps you understand how often your audience is viewing your content. Don’t forget to reference the unique viewers (right). Sometimes you have very few but frequent viewers.
  7. Understand how long its been since the last session for a user. This is not unique to a viewer so a person could be counted in multiple categories for the report period.
  8. Sessions by the persons duration.
  9. How many pages deep your users are going in their session.
  10. This allows you to see the pageviews as a percentage of your content overall.

Page Performance

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  1. Total unique page viewers in the report period.
  2. The total number of page views in the report period.
  3. The time with the peak number of unique page viewers. You can click here to see a detailed plot below. The time zone is shown in the top right corner. The time zone can be set by the dataset owner, search our support site for details.
  4. Churn % tells you the percentage of users who stopped viewing content this period. This is calculated from the number of users that did not view this period but did in the prior period divided by the total previous and current viewers.
  5. The total time spent on your selected page divided by page visits for the report period. A pages session duration is capped at 30 minutes.
  6. The average time it takes for your page(s) to render or load to the user. The colour indicates how slow the page is. Research shows that users begin to get annoyed after five seconds. See our support site for details.
  7. The total unique sources that users arrived at your selected page(s) from. See the list of Referring urls to the right for a detailed list of each source and the number of views that came from each referring url.
  8. The total unique urls that users left to after visiting your page. See the list of destination page URLs to the right for counts and a detailed list of each of the destinations.
  9. This is a list of urls that your users arrived to your page from. You can sort by either total views or the unique number of users by url. A user can still be counted multiple times from each distinct url, however the total will still be distinct.
  10. There are very many elements that a user can click on in SharePoint. If you’re interested in a certain element you can search for it here and see it reflected in the clicks total below.
  11. A full breakdown of a number of user statistics by the factor that you have selected on the left drop down.
  12. Total clicks by element name. If the element did not have a label we use the element class or surrounding name. Be careful as this does not cross-filter to surrounding visuals.
  13. This is a list of urls that your users left to from your page(s). You can sort by either total views or the unique number of users by url. A user can still be counted multiple times from each distinct url, however the total will still be distinct.
  14. A plot of your selected measure (from the top right) by date. This visual contains a dynamic date hierarchy allowing you to change bottom axis to fit your situation. Use the double down arrow to move down and the up arrow to move up.
  15. The total unique viewers by their total views in the report period. If users return to content often this will have a gradual slope. However, if users often only view once you will have majority of users in the 1-3 category then a long tail.

 

 

 

 

Audience Location

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  1. The total unique page viewers from the previous period. The previous period is the range of dates behind the current period for the same number of days. For details see our support site definition for previous period.
  2. The total all time viewers from your selected location.
  3. The percentage of unique page viewers out of the total all time page viewers.
  4. This is the percentage change in unique page viewers from the previous period to the current one.
  5. The total unique page viewers in the report period.
  6. The proportion of page viewers that are new to the site or returning.
  7. The total number of first time page viewers in the report period.
  8. Churn % tells you the percentage of users who stopped viewing content this period. This is calculated from the number of users that did not view this period but did in the prior period divided by the total previous and current viewers.
  9. This is the total unique users who viewed pages this period who did not in the previous period.
  10. This is the total unique users who viewed pages in the previous period but did not in the current period.
  11. The time with the peak number of unique page viewers. You can click here to see a detailed plot below. The time zone is shown in the top right corner. The time zone can be set by the dataset owner, search our support site for details.
  12. The day of the week with the most unique page viewers totalled across the report period. So if you have more than one week in your report period it will bundle multiple days underneath the same day. You can click t see a detailed plot below.
  13. The total number of activities based on your selection in the dropdown (below) for the report period. This visual contains a dynamic hierarchy which allows you to change detail from country/province/ and city.
  14. Summary statistics detailed to the level selected from the dropdown in the top left.
  15. A plot of your selected measure (from the top right) by date. This visual contains a dynamic date hierarchy allowing you to change bottom axis to fit your situation. Use the double down arrow to move down and the up arrow to move up.

Technical Performance

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  1. The average page load by user. This allows you to identify if the page is slow for many users or localized to certain devices.
  2. This is a total of all pages with average page load times in excess of 5 seconds. Studies show that users get annoyed with a page when they need to wait more than five seconds. The percentage underneath is the % change.
  3. The average page load duration in the report period.
  4. A list of pages by page load durations the number of unique viewers affected and unique page views in the sample.
  5. Total views bucketed by page load duration and country. This way you can easily spot if slow page load times are localized to a region. This contains a dynamic hierarchy allowing you to switch between country, province, and city.
  6. Page load duration by date. This way you can see if page load times have changed as a result of a change, or have drifted over time. This visual contains a dynamic date hierarchy allowing you to change bottom axis to fit your situation.