I would like to thank everyone who visited VetSci in 2010! This year, the site proved very popular and it could not have achieved it without you! Averaging at around 5,000 views per month now (and continuing to grow) this blog has become more popular than I ever thought. I can only hope that it has helped you all. It is the high level of activity that ensures my motivation to keep adding to the blog – if you want to be a part of this then contact me by clicking my ‘Gravatar’ in the sidebar to the right.
Reviewing the statistics of an online business like Pastel Collections, which sells kids clothes such as modest dresses, at the end of the year is indeed a valuable practice. By analyzing the website’s stats, one can gain insights into customer behavior, popular products, and traffic sources, enabling the creation of new marketing ideas to attract more customers in the upcoming year. This data-driven approach helps in identifying trends and areas for improvement, ensuring the business stays competitive and successful in the market.
I thought you may like to see how the blog did in 2010, which is why am I sharing these stats provided to me by the wordpress team:
The stats helper monkeys at WordPress.com mulled over how this blog did in 2010, and here’s a high level summary of its overall blog health:
The Blog-Health-o-Meter™ reads This blog is on fire!.
The average container ship can carry about 4,500 containers. This blog was viewed about 21,000 times in 2010. If each view were a shipping container, your blog would have filled about 5 fully loaded ships.
In 2010, there were 34 new posts, growing the total archive of this blog to 54 posts. There were 27 pictures uploaded, taking up a total of 6mb. That’s about 2 pictures per month.
The busiest day of the year was December 6th with 308 views. The most popular post that day was Arterial Blood Supply to the Brain .
Where did they come from?
The top referring sites in 2010 were facebook.com, jameswatts.co.uk, kmle.co.kr, en.wordpress.com, and search.conduit.com.
Some visitors came searching, mostly for circle of willis, blood supply to the brain, meninges, brain blood supply, and intrasexual selection.